Gardens of Salonica
New Greek Cafe and Deli
Tues - Thu : 11am - 9am
Fri - Sat : 11am - 10pm
Sun - Mon : closed
The Gardens closes for all major holidays
19 Fifth St NE
Minneapolis, MN 55413
tel (612) 378 - 0611
Always a Smile!
Third off bottles as stock permits! A crisp and minerals white, a fruity, medium bodied rose, a light red with meadow florals, and a dry full bodied red with woodland fruit. Pick yours today!
Wine flight: dry, un-oaked chardonnay, fruity rose and pinot noir style Dafnios red!
Christmas, Graduation, Retirement, Birthday--we've celebrated them all with a trip to Greece! Plan your perfect trip with Anna Saturday, Nov 12 @ 2pm, Gardens of Salonica. Light apps and wine will be served. RSVP, please to firstname.lastname@example.org
Tentative tour dates: May 31-June 17 & Sept 7-24
Inspired from our latest trip to Greece--the humble, stubborn has played a historical role in the struggle of Crete--purchased from Michaelis' farm, we married braised pork shoulder with white wine, harpoupomelo and carob tea for a savory summery sauce. Try it! Let us know! We loved ours with Dafnes Red (tasted AT the winery in Crete) as well as Surly's Bender!
Year 8! From the beginning--the tastiest bites in the most beautiful garden!
Book YOUR event for 10-20 and taste 8 1oz pours of wine paired with Meze dining! (10 mini courses)
Those tissue thin pastry sheets layered, stacked, wrapped and coiled into an endless variety of toothsome savory and sweet snacks, breakfast-to-goes, sides and entrees, Filo, Fillo, Phyllo is translated from the Greek, “leaf” and neatly describes this transparent pastry.
The earliest recipes and reference to stacking thin layers of dough was with nuts and honey, by the ancient Greeks as the sweetmeat called “gastrin”. Gastrin, a Cretan dessert described by Athenaeus in 500BC called for three thin layers of dough stacked with nuts, sesame and poppy seeds, and doused with honey.
What do beer and bread have in common?—Fermentation by yeast. At least 30,000 years ago “bread” was discovered. Wheat and barley were among the first crops to be domesticated in the Fertile Crescent. Its cultivation was crucial in the transition from paleolithic man (hunter and gatherer) to become neolithic man(farmer).
Neolithic man knew of fava and cultivated it in the Eastern Mediterranean Basin circa 6,500 BC. By the Bronze age, the easy growing protein rich and cold resistant plant had made its way across Europe and northern Africa. By the Medieval Age, fava, protein rich (32% RDA for iron, 42% RDA for folate, a good source of thiamine, vitamin K, B-6, potassium, selenium, zinc and magnesium), was the dietary staple of the masses across what is today, Europe.