Ph.Ds of FOOD

Singapore Food Blog

Sufi Turkish and Mediterranean Cuisine

with 2 comments

Our first visit to Sufi Turkish and Mediterranean Cuisine! The place was very crowded, with many customers smoking Shisha. For our first time there, we felt rather overwhelmed with the disorganization and rowdiness. We quickly settled down on a small table by the side and made our orders.

Patlican Musakka

Patlican Musakka

Patlican Musakka ($17) – A special Mediterranean stew – chicken with eggplant and potatoes, topped with cheese and baked in a claypot, served with rice or bread. We’ve never had Mediterranean food before, but the description of the stew topped with cheese enticed us. The Patlican Musakka was served atop a lighted stove. The claypot was more like a hotplate as it was rather shallow. There was a generous layer of semi-melted and slightly charred cheese covered the stew. Breaking apart the cheese layer revealed the “stew” of minced meat and potatoes. The stew wasn’t what we had expected. It reminded us more of the hotplate tofu we get from most neighbourhood coffee shops. There wasn’t much of a stew factor, more like just minced meat in sauce. Hence, the “wow” factor of the Special Mediterranean Stew (as described in the menu) didn’t stand out.

Tavuk Shish

Tavuk Shish

Tavuk Shish ($15) – Skewered marinated chicken breast, charcoal grilled and glazed with delicious homemade sauce, served with rice. This was the better dish of the night. The chicken breast was slightly charred on the surface and the burnt layer was bit crunchy. The chicken meat itself was juicy, succulent and tender. It was well marinated and packed with strong and robust flavours. For $15, the serving of chicken kebab was pretty generous as well.

Well, ambience wise, if you’re not a fan of a huge crowd smoking around you (be it Shisha or typical cigarettes), do avoid this place. Traffic in that area was a downright mess as well.

Sufi Turkish and Mediterranean Cuisine
48 Arab Street

Advertisements

Written by foodphd

August 27, 2011 at 6:54 pm

Posted in Mediterranean

Tagged with , , ,

2 Responses

Subscribe to comments with RSS.

  1. […] taste and fragrance. It wasn’t oily and seemingly healthier compared to the one we had at Sufi. The sauteed mushrooms added a bit more saltiness and flavour to the hummus. However, we still […]


Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s

%d bloggers like this: