Italy, Rome, Via degli Stefaneschi, 3 00153 Roma, Italia DISPLAY ON THE MAP + (39 06) 688 92 925wwwristorantelinvincibile.com Mon-Fri, Fri, Sat, Sun – open for lunch
The restaurant in Rome is located in the heart of the picturesque quiet quarter of Transtevere, next to Piazza Belli. This stylish, welcoming establishment serves traditional Roman cuisine.
For a snack, the restaurant’s chefs offer a bruschetta with rabbit liver paste with Cumberland sauce, fried Mazzarella with salad and pea and mint cream, fried zucchini flowers with avocado paste and ricotta in a duet with scallops, Fritatta with asparagus and raw Provolone. The first serves different types of homemade pasta and vegetable soup with sausages, entrecote with a side dish of chicory and potatoes and some other dishes. We recommend trying the Pnzannella dish – a salad with slices of bread marinated in balsamic vinegar, tomatoes, onions, basil, seasoned with olive oil. Continue reading
The story of the appearance According to one legend, the Venetian merchant Marco Polo brought pasta to Europe from his trip to China, but historians have denied this version. Researchers believe that the history of the appearance of pasta goes far to the Neolithic. Just when people learned to grow cereals, and a little later to grind cereals into flour, the appearance of pasta became only a matter of time. The first pasta was just flour mixed with water and dried in the sun. In appearance, it, of course, was very different from the modern one. Historical excavations have confirmed that somewhere in the first century, broad noodles called lagane were made from durum wheat. From there the name of modern lasagna appeared. At that time, such noodles were not boiled, but baked in ovens. And so it went on for several centuries. Around the eighth century, during the invasion of Europe, the Arabs had a very strong influence on Italian cuisine. The dried noodles they brought to Sicily became the main ancestor of the pasta. In the original dish, a lot of oriental spices were added to the dough. Continue reading