Skip to content
Showing you results for "Centro, Rio de Janeiro - State of Rio de Janeiro"

Food scene in Centro

Japanese Restaurant
$$$
“Lapa is the New Orleans of Rio, in part due to its historic colonial buildings — in other part due to its samba-centric streets! Come here from 9pm onward and you'll find unrivaled street parties, the Carioca Aqueduct and the famous Escadaria Selaró. ”
  • 346 locals recommend
Music Venue
$$$
“If you want to party, you need to go to Lapa , a bohemian neighborhood in Rio. It is worth visiting for a taste of Brazilian night life. Rio Scenarium is a classic, you will be amazed by the decor, the music and the size of this place. A lot of ambientes to choose from. There is another place similar, called "Carioca da Gema " very nice too, located Avenida Mem de sa, 79. But, if i have to choose one I would go to Rio Scenarium. ”
  • 318 locals recommend
Pastry Shop
$$$
“Art deco Bakery and restaurant located in Downtown area, in a beautiful and classic building.”
  • 213 locals recommend
Bar
$$
“Gema means "egg yolk" in Brazilian Portuguese, and the Carioca or Rio native is hence the "yolk" of the Rio de Janeiro egg. Carioca da Gema is a smaller and more intimate club and was one of the first Samba Dance Clubs to open in Lapa.”
  • 124 locals recommend
Café
$
“Moderno aquário com fauna tropical. Ótimo passeio para crianças e adultos de todas as idades. / Modern aquarium with tropical marine fauna. Great for kids and adults of all ages!”
  • 68 locals recommend
Café
$
“Located in the Historic Downtown, the Pólo Saara is considered to be the largest open air mall of the State of Rio de Janeiro. Composed of eleven streets on the surroundings of Alfândega St., it has over 88 stores, most of which cater to the popular market. At the end of the 19th century, the region was originally occupied by immigrants of different nationalities who opened up small family business. The buildings of Saara still preserve the original architecture of that time. The region is known as the Mecca of popular commerce and offers a variety of clothing stores, toy stores, souvenir stores and even some official Rio 2016 merchandise.”
  • 83 locals recommend
Portuguese Restaurant
$$
“The old Portugal, with wild boar, lamb and cod tiled space, old photos and images of saints.”
  • 55 locals recommend
Steakhouse
$$$
“Very good for live music, snacks and drinks! Go early as things get very busy from 21:00”
  • 37 locals recommend
Music Venue
$$
“Very good place to listen typical live music (Samba) and to dance or watch others dance!”
  • 23 locals recommend
Restaurant
“Good choice of japanese food in the area. Ask for the "Copacabana". Price: Expensive”
  • 20 locals recommend
Bar
$$
“A very traditional bar, open until very late. It would be a great place in the neighborhood to watch the games.”
  • 20 locals recommend
Restaurant
$$
“Great restaurant with healthy brazilian and japanese food options. Price: Cheap”
  • 27 locals recommend
Dive Bar
$$$
“Shrimp snacks Shrimp risotto Carioca´s way of drinking beer with portuguese food”
  • 17 locals recommend
German Restaurant
$$
“German food Traditional bar (early´s 20th century, still at the same place ) ”
  • 15 locals recommend
Music Venue
$$
“shows de MPB, cervejas, e comida mexicana. Casarão antigo teve e tem presença de famosos com ambiente climatizado. è um dos melhores lugares na Lapa.”
  • 12 locals recommend
Restaurant
“The Carioca aqueduct, popularly known as the Arcos da Lapa, is one of the postcards of the city and a living memory and well-preserved Old River. It is considered the architectural work of the larger of the colonial period. The imposing building in Roman style has 17.6 meters high, 270 meters long and 42 arches in the Roman style, connecting the neighborhood of Santa Teresa to Santo Antonio Hill. The aqueduct was built in 1723 and was intended to lead water from the Carioca river height Morro do Desterro (current neighborhood of Santa Teresa, for St. Anthony Hill. The work would help solve the old and recurring problem of water shortage in the city. the studies to bring the waters of the Carioca river to the city began in the early years of the seventeenth century, but the installation works of water pipes in Rio de Janeiro started only a century later.”
  • 12 locals recommend