HAUTE

With the ho­tels full of top chefs, you'll prac­ti­cally trip over stars.

Travel + Leisure Southeast Asia - - THE PLACE -

At the top end of the spec­trum, the lat­est talks of the town are Miche­lin two-starred Mauro Co­la­greco's Grill 58, named for the tem­per­a­ture at which they cook their per­fect steaks, and Jan­ice Wong MGM from Sin­ga­pore's award-win­ning pas­try chef, both at MGM Co­tai (mgm.mo); and Miche­lin three­star Alain Du­casse's en­tire floor of Mor­pheus (city­of­dreams­macau.com), com­posed of a clas­sic fine-din­ing, a South Amer­i­can– and Asian-in­spired restau­rant, and a bar. + Look­ing for more Miche­lin three-starred

gas­tron­omy? Make your reser­va­tions for French fine din­ing at Robu­chon Au Dome, or yum cha and haute Can­tonese at The Eight. Both restau­rants are lo­cated at the iconic Grand Lis­boa (grandlis­boa­ho­tels.com) and boast ex­cel­lent wine lists that sur­pris­ingly won't break the bank.

+ In fact, for Can­tonese, the Miche­lin op­tions abound: at twostared Jade Dragon (city­of­dreams­macau.com), pre­order the roasted meats when you make your reser­va­tion; Wynn Ma­cau (wyn­n­macau.com) has one-starred Wing Lei and two starred pan Chi­nese Golden Flower. If you fancy some­thing hot, though, Miche­lin two starred Feng Wei Ju (star­world ma­cau.com/din­ing) serves mouth­wa­ter­ing spicy Sichuan and Hu­nanese dishes. + Some of the best In­dian food in town is at the Miche­lin one-star Golden Pea­cock (vene­tian­macao.com). Here, you'll find a broad menu of north­ern and south­ern In­dian dishes. But it is best to head over at teatime for a rich feast from the buf­fet spread over a good cuppa masala chai.

Char­coal-grilled Span­ish prawn with black gar­lic dress­ing at Grill 58.

The on-theme en­trance to Golden Flower.

Chandni Chowk Raj Chaat at Golden Pea­cock.

“Old Bei­jing” pan-fried pork dumplings at Feng Wei Ju.

Ex­ec­u­tive chef Joseph Tse at The Eight.

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