Here, you can get some Peruvian rotisserie chicken from a little storefront suspiciously reminiscent of the nearby El Rey. They’re both tiny, they both have seats in the windows, and they both have indoor neon signs. Both of them are relatively healthy, as well. Here, you can go for a quinoa salad or some lentils, or you can go the rotisserie-chicken route and get it plain or on a sandwich. There aren’t many seats for in-house dining, but the owner is a male model who’s been known to take his shirt off in public. That has nothing to do with seating, but we thought you should know.
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Spicy Village is not a romantic date spot. Unless styrofoam dishware gets you all hot and bothered. Take your friends, bring a bottle of wine, and prepare to spend $10 a piece on some delicious Chinese grub.
In a pinch in the Lower East Side, Souvlaki GR supplied The Infatuation with some great Greek street food. Yes, it’s random. And yes, it’s delicious.
Freemans has been a key player in the restaurant renaissance we’re currently living in and ranks among our favorite restaurants of all time.
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Sen Sakana is Peruvian-Japanese place in Midtown that might be good for a business lunch, although you don't really have to spend your money here.
Llama Inn isn’t actually a hotel for llamas, but it is a Peruvian restaurant very much worth the trip to Williamsburg.
The Inkan is a Peruvian restaurant in Long Island City that specializes in rotisserie chicken and has a nice backyard.
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