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Santiago

46 expert recommended restaurants

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Borago

92 The TripExpert score is determined by calculating the general consensus of expert reviewers. Learn more →

Given the emphasis on sustainability and seasonal dining, Guzmán’s repertoire is continually evolving. — The World's 50 Best Restaurants

At the award-winning Boragó, food is as much about taste as it is about presentation. — DK Eyewitness

With food foraged from every corner of Chile and prepared in innovative ways, Rodolfo Guzmán's restaurant Boragó seemed destined to be a hit before it even opened. — Fodor's

Obscure Chilean ingredients from the sea, the forests, and the mountains of this vast country go into chef Rodolfo Guzmán’s imaginative yet rustic cuisine. — Frommer's

The chef behind Santiago’s restaurant Boragó is on a mission to promote his country’s over-looked ingredients, such as the superacidic copao fruit, which grows in the Atacama desert. — Afar Magazine

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Galindo

87 The TripExpert score is determined by calculating the general consensus of expert reviewers. Learn more →

Classic Bellavista hangout, busy at all hours for hearty dishes like beef casserole and longaniza (spicy sausage) and chips. — Rough Guide

Retro neon signs adorn the wood-backed bar at this long-running local favorite, usually packed with noisy but appreciative crowds. — Lonely Planet

A Bellavista classic, Galindo is a casual eatery serving simple Chilean cuisine at reasonable prices. — DK Eyewitness

This local favorite is a hit for its cheap prices and its comida casera: simple, hearty dishes like your mother used to make -- if your mother were Chilean, that is. — Frommer's

Join artists and the young crowd of Bellavista for traditional Chilean food in an old adobe house. — Fodor's

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Europeo

85 The TripExpert score is determined by calculating the general consensus of expert reviewers. Learn more →

You're in for a fine meal at this trendy yet relaxed eatery on Santiago's most prestigious shopping avenue. — Fodor's

Among the finest restaurants in Santiago, the Swiss-owned Europeo serves German and Swiss influenced cuisine. — DK Eyewitness

Europeo reigns supreme as the best restaurant in Santiago. Europeo specializes in European-influenced cuisine. — Frommer's

Located in the chic, affluent area of Vitacura near Nueva Costanera, Europeo delivers a flawless fine dining experience in Santiago. — Afar Magazine

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Le Flaubert

85 The TripExpert score is determined by calculating the general consensus of expert reviewers. Learn more →

Arguably the coziest restaurant in Santiago, Le Flaubert is a French-style bistro on the first floor of an antique apartment building. — DK Eyewitness

With table lamps casting a warm glow and walls covered with black-and-white photographs, this little eatery could be in any small town in France. — Fodor's

Le Flaubert is a petite French/Chilean bistro with an understated elegance and romantic, Provençal-style ambience that make it the ideal address for a date or intimate meal among friends. — Frommer's

This exemplary Chilean–French bistro and salon de thé has an ever- changing menu marked up on chalkboards. — Rough Guide

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El Toro

83 The TripExpert score is determined by calculating the general consensus of expert reviewers. Learn more →

An effortlessly trendy restaurant with an appealing whimsical air – pots of crayons are left on each table so that you can doodle while you wait for your food. — Rough Guide

An enduring favorite among hipsters, artists, and actors alike, El Toro is the kind of restaurant you expect to see in San Francisco's Mission District, or London's Shoreditch. — Frommer's

This restaurant has transformed the western end of Bellavista from backwater to hip hangout. — Lonely Planet

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Tiramisu

83 The TripExpert score is determined by calculating the general consensus of expert reviewers. Learn more →

This swanky pizzeria serves several kinds of thin-crust pizzas baked in a wood-burning oven. — DK Eyewitness

This gourmet pizzeria began as a hole-in-the-wall but spread into three dining areas to accommodate the growing throngs of admirers. — Frommer's

Long-running Italian restaurant with a vast array of salads, thin-crust pizzas...pastas and desserts, all at – considering the location – reasonable prices. — Rough Guide

If you are yearning for an authentic, Italian pizza with thin crust, buffalo mozzarella, and primo ingredients pull up a chair. — Afar Magazine

You'll spend more time choosing one of the myriad thin-crust pizzas than wolfing it down. — Lonely Planet

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Azul Profundo

83 The TripExpert score is determined by calculating the general consensus of expert reviewers. Learn more →

Seafood lovers will find their mecca at the "Deep Blue" in the bohemian Bellavista neighborhood. — Frommer's

When it opened, this was the only restaurant you'd find on this street near Parque Metropolitano. — Fodor's

Order the delicious ceviche sampler; the colorful (and oversized) platter might be one of the most memorable meals on your Chilean adventure. — Lonely Planet

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El Huerto

Vegan and Vegetarian 83 The TripExpert score is determined by calculating the general consensus of expert reviewers. Learn more →

The best vegetarian restaurant in Santiago, with a mouthwatering range of inventive, seasonal dishes...asparagus and ricotta strudel, paneer tikka masala, and vegetable quesadillas all feature. — Rough Guide

This earthy restaurant's healthy, vegetarian-focused fare is a big hit with both hip young things and ladies who lunch. — Lonely Planet

One of Santiago's oldest vegetarian restaurants, this wood-paneled eatery in the heart of Providencia has lost some of its creativity and flair. — Fodor's

This vegetarian eatery has a wide range of healthy dishes, including salads, soups, Mexican enchiladas, and Indian curries served in a relaxed yet upscale ambience. — DK Eyewitness

With its organic decor, peaceful ambience, and creative vegetarian dishes, El Huerto is the culinary equivalent of a pair of Birkenstocks. — Frommer's

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Cafe Melba

83 The TripExpert score is determined by calculating the general consensus of expert reviewers. Learn more →

The most popular restaurant with expatriates, principally because it is one of the few eateries that serves a full and delicious breakfast. — DK Eyewitness

This bustling yet unassuming cafe is simply the best spot in El Bosque for lunch, the reason why you'll have to wait 15 minutes or so for a table if you arrive after 1:30pm. — Frommer's

Breakfast is served all day at this storefront restaurant—something that's almost unheard of in Chile. — Fodor's

Brunch...complete with eggs Benedict, French toast and fine coffee, is a Sunday ritual for many expats. — Rough Guide

Well-stuffed sandwiches and heartier dishes like green fish curry or pork medallions are popular with lunching local finance workers. — Lonely Planet

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Bar Nacional 1

81 The TripExpert score is determined by calculating the general consensus of expert reviewers. Learn more →

Bar Nacional is an institution in downtown Santiago, having drawn locals for more than 50 years for simple, hearty Chilean fare served by grumpy old-timers in bow ties. — Frommer's

From the chrome counter to the waitstaff of old-timers, this fuente de soda is as vintage as they come. — Lonely Planet

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Confiteria Torres

81 The TripExpert score is determined by calculating the general consensus of expert reviewers. Learn more →

The wood-panelled walls, old mirrors and sagging chairs provide a fabulous atmosphere. — Rough Guide

It has been renovated since with red leather booths and a cellar for wine-tasting, but much of the recipes hearken from early days. — DK Eyewitness

José Domingo Torres, a chef greatly in demand amongst the Chilean aristocracy of his day, decided in 1879 to set up shop in this storefront on the Alameda. — Fodor's

Saved from the wrecker's ball, Confitería Torres, Santiago's oldest restaurant, first opened its doors in 1879, and has been splendidly reborn as a contemporary eatery serving a sophisticated crowd. — Frommer's

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Fuente Alemana

81 The TripExpert score is determined by calculating the general consensus of expert reviewers. Learn more →

Cheap, diner food is served up by the veteran female cooks at this busy restaurant to eager blue-collar patrons, many sitting at the counter. — Frommer's

This fun Santiago institution feels a bit like a Germanic take on an American-style diner. — Rough Guide

Close to the Pío Nono bridge into Bellavista, this is the place to eat one of the vast, overflowing sandwiches (called sandwiches, as in English) that Chileans consider unique to their country. — Fodor's

One of Santiago’s most traditional restaurants, the Fuente Alemana has branches across Santiago, but this is the original. — DK Eyewitness

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Etniko

81 The TripExpert score is determined by calculating the general consensus of expert reviewers. Learn more →

A Pan-Asian restaurant serving lunch and dinner from Monday to Saturday, Etniko attracts the capital’s trendy crowd and many American expatriates, who love the bar and interior atrium seating. — DK Eyewitness

A sprinkling of other culinary offerings from Japan, Thailand and Chile, this hipped-out eatery is fashionable and friendly. — Lonely Planet

The blue neon-lit, Japanese-inspired interior attracts a cool 20s–30s crowd drawn by more than 40 types of sushi and sashimi, plus numerous other Southeast Asian dishes, and excellent ceviche. — Rough Guide

Etniko is one of Santiago's hippest restaurants, serving Asian-influenced cuisine in a trendy and sophisticated space frequented by Santiago's stylish young adults and expats. — Frommer's

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Blue Jar

79 The TripExpert score is determined by calculating the general consensus of expert reviewers. Learn more →

Just a block away from the Palacio de la Moneda, the Chilean Government Palace, this culinary oasis offers tasty treats and killer coffee in a downtown setting. — Afar Magazine

This restaurant, a block from the Palacio de la Moneda, is an oasis of quiet on a small pedestrian street. — Fodor's

This restaurant has a chic, upscale ambience and offers cuisine that is creatively prepared using only seasonal products. — DK Eyewitness

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Camino Real

79 The TripExpert score is determined by calculating the general consensus of expert reviewers. Learn more →

There's nothing quite like dining in Santiago with the city lights twinkling at your feet. — Frommer's

Sweeping views of the capital are the hallmark of this hilltop restaurant. — DK Eyewitness

On a clear day, treat yourself to the stunning views of the city through the floor-to-ceiling windows at this restaurant atop Cerro San Cristóbal (request a windowside table when you reserve). — Fodor's

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Liguria

79 The TripExpert score is determined by calculating the general consensus of expert reviewers. Learn more →

Dishes include pork ribs in mustard sauce, sea bass with capers, and pot roast. There are two other branches, but this one is the best. — Rough Guide

A mainstay on the Santiago restaurant circuit, Liguria mixes equal measures of bar and bistro perfectly. — Lonely Planet

This extremely popular picada is always packed, so you might have to wait to be seated in the chandelier-lighted dining room or at one of the tables that spill out onto the sidewalk. — Fodor's

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Barandiaran

International 79 The TripExpert score is determined by calculating the general consensus of expert reviewers. Learn more →

Set in the buzzing Patio Bellavista, Barandarian serves lunch and dinner daily, and is a favorite for savory Peruvian cuisine such as seviche, lamb stewed in beer, and parihuela (a seafood stew). — DK Eyewitness

Some of the best Peruvian food in Santiago is served here: ceviche, sea bass and the more leftfield choice of Patagonian lamb in a coriander sauce are all on offer. — Rough Guide

Peru is widely regarded as home to the best cuisine in Latin America after Mexico, and far and away the best place in Santiago to sample the country's spicy, delicious concoctions is... — Frommer's

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Sukalde

79 The TripExpert score is determined by calculating the general consensus of expert reviewers. Learn more →

A hole-in-the-wall gourmet gem, this restaurant serves lunch and dinner from Monday to Saturday. Specialties include tuna tartare with soy caviar and konzo fish wrapped in banana. — DK Eyewitness

El Bulli alum Matías Polomo focuses on unsung regional ingredients such as Patagonian mushrooms. — Travel + Leisure

The tasting menu changes frequently but is never short on publicity-stirring gimmicks. — Frommer's

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Opera Catedral

79 The TripExpert score is determined by calculating the general consensus of expert reviewers. Learn more →

On the first floor, Opera tempts with outstanding, French-influenced gourmet cuisine and an on-site sommelier. Upstairs, the hip Catedral attracts a trendy crowd and serves good Chilean food. — DK Eyewitness

This second-floor bar is a swish, modern space with a roof terrace ideal for a summer evening. — Rough Guide

Wildly popular with a young artistic crowd, Opera and Catedral were the forerunners in bringing sophistication and delicacy to the downtown dining experience. — Frommer's

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Patagonia

79 The TripExpert score is determined by calculating the general consensus of expert reviewers. Learn more →

A charming street scene gives this eatery a pleasant and relaxed ambience. — DK Eyewitness

Owned by an Argentine couple, this little restaurant, with its black-and-white floor and bottle-lined wood-paneled walls, serves loads of atmosphere along with its impressive homemade pastas. — Fodor's

It calls itself a cafe, but this unpretentious eatery is much more than that. — Frommer's

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    3 results under $30
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    28 results between $30 and $65
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