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Picture it: Atop huge disk Rhoomba-like robots specially configured for the purpose, diners and furniture glide elegantly about the restaurant floor, participating in an elegant ballroom dance. Skilled waiters hop aboard the slowly whirling disks bringing food, and the patrons are given a constant change
Not quite the same idea or intent. [phoenix, Oct 04 2004, last modified Oct 05 2004]
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||Alas, a brasserie is not quite the class of restaurant I am referring to, but oh well.
||i genuinely read it is brassiere (sp?) hence + for demonstrating i'm a dirty git
||[matt] Strangely - so did I.
||huh huh huh, snigger snigger.
||I had to ask myself the secondary title
question just now. I don't remember
||In France, a brasserie is a café doubling
as a restaurant with a relaxed setting,
which serves single dishes and other
meals. It can be expected to have
professional service and printed menus
(unlike a bistro which may have
neither), but more informal eating
hours than a full-fledged restaurant.
Typically, a brasserie is open every day
of the week and the same menu is
served all day. (OK I guess I just used it
The word 'brasserie' is also French for
brewery and, by extension, "the brewing
||I think it is also redneck for "Fancy Bra".