clock menu more-arrow no yes
A grilled octopus arm served over beans and with fresh greens and herbs
Grilled octopus at Table Boston.
Tommy Ranucci/Eater

Where to Eat in Boston’s North End

The best bakeries, pizzerias, and restaurants in the Hub’s Little Italy

View as Map
Grilled octopus at Table Boston.
| Tommy Ranucci/Eater

Boston loves Italian food, and there’s no better neighborhood to find the stuff than the North End. In this hub of marinara, an eater can find handmade ricotta gnocchi, margherita pizza, arancini, veal saltimbocca, and so much more. The old Italian proverb “chi mangia bene, vive bene” (which translates roughly to “those who eat well live well”) is a way of life for restaurants and diners in the North End.

From Hanover Street to Salem Street to North Square Park, this neighborhood boasts an incredibly high concentration of Italian American restaurants, trattorias, delis, and bakeries. One can wine and dine in style over an eight-course dinner or casually snack on pizza and cannoli while sightseeing.

Start your exploration of the North End with these excellent spots.

Health experts consider dining out to be a high-risk activity for the unvaccinated; it may pose a risk for the vaccinated, especially in areas with substantial COVID transmission.

Read More
Note: Restaurants on this map are listed geographically.
If you book a reservation through an Eater link, Vox Media may earn a commission. See our ethics policy.

1. Table Boston

Copy Link
445 Hanover St
Boston, MA 02113
(857) 250-4286
Visit Website

Relative to some of its neighbors, Table Boston is new on the North End scene, but it has quickly become a destination. Dinner is served family-style over seven courses (which might include dishes such as seared octopus, Roman-style artichokes, and zeppole for dessert), Wednesday through Saturday. There’s also a six-course Sunday supper, which makes you feel as if you’re at an Italian nonna’s kitchen table. The Sunday supper might feature dishes like ricotta gnocchi and meatballs, and it is always capped off with a hit of limoncello. Nearby, sibling shop Table Mercato offers a wide selection of house-made and imported goodies, and Table Caffé serves coffee and gelato.

2. Regina Pizzeria

Copy Link
11 1/2 Thacher St
Boston, MA 02113
(617) 227-0765
Visit Website

Regina has been dishing out some of the city’s best pizzas for almost a century. Original owner Luigi D’Auria brought the flavors of Naples to Boston when he opened Regina in 1926. (D’Auria eventually sold Regina to the Polcari family in 1946.) Regina’s pies are cooked in the same oven that they were all those years ago — it was coal-fired in the beginning but switched to gas in the 1930s — and are known for having a charred outer crust and dough that ferments for up to six days. There are multiple locations around greater Boston, but the best way to experience Regina is sitting at its booths (or its bar) in the North End.

The exterior window of the original Regina Pizzeria location in Boston’s North End includes red and green neon signage that says “Regina,” as well as printed red, green, and white signage reading “Pizza to Go,” “Pizzeria Regina,” and “Beer & Wine.”
The original Regina Pizzeria location in Boston’s North End.
Terrence B. Doyle/Eater

3. Parziale's Bakery

Copy Link
80 Prince St
Boston, MA 02113
(617) 523-6368
Visit Website

Parziale’s Bakery is the oldest operating bakery in the North End. In 1907, an immigrant couple — now called grandpa Joe and grandma Anna — opened the bakery, which claims to have introduced pizza to New England. Apocryphal tales notwithstanding, not much has changed in the 114 years since the bakery first opened. Hidden away on Prince Street (made famous by the Prince spaghetti commercial), it’s easiest to detect Parziale’s — which constantly smells of freshly baked bread — with one’s nose.

Pizza aficionados know that a pizza is only as good as the oven it’s baked in. Parziale’s oven has over 100 years of experience, a characteristic that is impossible to replicate. The affordable slices are cut out from a rectangular baking sheet, where the corner pieces are prized for their crispy, chewy cheese that caramelizes over the crust. A true gem of the neighborhood, this bakery provides some of Boston’s most beloved restaurants with baked goods and bread.

A rectangular cheese pizza sits on a tray. A metal spatula holds up one rectangular slice from the edge, showing off a slightly charred and bubbly crust.
Pizza at Parziale’s Bakery in the North End.
Parziale’s Bakery

4. Bova's Bakery

Copy Link
134 Salem St
Boston, MA 02113
(617) 523-5601
Visit Website

That feeling when it’s 2 a.m. and you want pizza, cannoli, calzones, and arancini...not to worry, Bova’s Bakery is open. Since 1926, Bova’s has been the go-to spot of the neighborhood, open 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Bova’s selection is a smorgasbord of Italian food — there’s biscotti, cuccidati (Sicilian fig cookies), calzones, pizza, sandwiches, Champagne cookies, and an overwhelming selection of other baked goods.

The must-order, however, is Bova’s Florentine cannoli: A thin, Florentine-style cookie is shaped into a cylinder and pumped full of sweet ricotta cream. The crown for the best cannoli in the North End is up for debate, but Bova’s is in the conversation.

View of a pastry case in an old-fashioned Italian bakery, with rows of cannoli and other treats behind glass.
Bova’s Bakery’s pastry case, including cookies, cannoli, eclairs, and more.
Katie Chudy/Eater

5. Bencotto

Copy Link
361 Hanover St
Boston, MA 02113
(617) 523-0050
Visit Website

The name of this southern Italian-inspired restaurant translates to “well-cooked.” With origins in Sicily, Bencotto’s menu centers around Mediterranean-style seafood dishes with some inspiration from Italian American cuisine. If pizza is more your thing, Bencotto serves it up two ways: grilled, with a crispy crust and a bit of char, and Neapolitan-style, with a fluffy crust that is yeasty and slightly charred. Also sample a few of the small plates, like the shrimp Grand Marnier, asparagus frittata, and pumpkin ravioli with crispy pancetta in brown butter sage sauce.

6. Prezza

Copy Link
24 Fleet St
Boston, MA 02113
(617) 227-1577
Visit Website

Prezza is named for the Italian town where chef and owner Anthony Caturano’s grandmother was born. This is a white-tablecloth sorta spot, with white-tablecloth sorta prices, and a vast menu that includes classics like veal saltimbocca (available on Sundays only) and mushroom risotto.

7. La Famiglia Giorgio's

Copy Link
112 Salem St
Boston, MA 02113
(617) 367-6711
Visit Website

“It’s like being at Nonna’s” is printed on the menus at La Famiglia Giorgio’s. What sets the Roman-inspired restaurant apart is the quality of its fresh pasta. Everything is good here, but “Little Al’s favorite,” which consists of chicken cutlet, broccoli, and gnocchi tossed in a pink vodka sauce, is compulsory. Classics like chicken and eggplant parmesan are among the best versions in the city. La Famiglia Giorgio’s wine list is vast, with more than 400 bottles to choose from. A note on accessibility: The entrance has two steps.

8. L'Osteria

Copy Link
104 Salem St
Boston, MA 02113
(617) 723-7847
Visit Website

The classic green-and-white striped awning hanging in front of L’Osteria is iconic. Expect white tablecloths, house wine served in carafes, and a seemingly endless menu at this North End classic. Try the tortellini con panna — a cheesy, creamy bowl of fresh tortellini filled with aged parmesan and finished with simultaneously sweet and savory panna (or, Italian whipping cream).

9. Mike's Pastry

Copy Link
300 Hanover St
Boston, MA 02113
(617) 742-3050
Visit Website

When it comes to Boston’s best cannoli, everyone has an opinion. Some say Modern (see below), but others — like, many, many others — swear by Mike’s. Whichever you prefer, you can’t really go wrong. Fair warning: You will absolutely have to wait in line at Mike’s. This is the original, but one can find other locations at Somerville’s Assembly Row development, in Cambridge’s Harvard Square, and at the Hub Hall food hall in Boston’s West End.

A pastry case in an old Italian shop features several rolls of cannolis. A white box with blue text that reads Mike’s Pastry sits atop the case.
Mike’s Pastry.
Katie Chudy/Eater

10. The Daily Catch

Copy Link
323 Hanover St
Boston, MA 02113
(617) 523-8567
Visit Website

The name says it all. There’s good pasta, and there’s good seafood, and then there’s the Daily Catch. The Daily Catch was originally opened by North End local Paul Freddura, who initially named this hole in the wall on Hanover Street the Calamari Café (apt, given that its calamari is perhaps the best in the city). Squid still plays a big part at the Daily Catch, especially in the dishes served with squid ink pasta. The black linguine carries with it the slightly briny, umami taste of the sea and goes great in puttanesca or aglio olio. For more than 45 years, the seafood at the Daily Catch has been sourced locally from fishmongers at the Boston Fish Pier, which is less than a mile away. Note: The Daily Catch is temporarily closed for renovations but is expected to reopen in March 2022. There’s also a location on Boston’s waterfront — also temporarily closed for renovations — and another in Brookline.

11. Caffe Vittoria

Copy Link
290-296 Hanover St
Boston, MA 02113
(617) 227-7606
Visit Website

After you’ve feasted at your favorite trattoria or walked up and down Hanover Street browsing pastry-filled windows, you’ll want to step into Caffe Vittoria for a cappuccino. Decorated with vintage espresso machines, celebrity photos, and memorabilia from the Bel Paese, Caffe Vittoria has been serving coffee and pastries since 1929. There’s an unwritten rule in Italy that mandates cappuccino should not be ordered in the afternoon — but this isn’t Italy. Enjoy a cappuccino and tiramisù or an affogato, hot espresso poured over cold gelato. For those who want something a little boozy, the rum cake is a a good choice.

12. Carmelina's

Copy Link
307 Hanover St
Boston, MA 02113
(617) 742-0020
Visit Website

Carmelina’s has massive windows that open directly to Hanover Street and a beautiful open kitchen. Its “Sunday macaroni” is served every day and comes with meatballs, sausage, and beef rib in a tomato sauce, finished with a dollop of whipped ricotta. It is the star of the show at Carmelina’s, which aims to serve “traditional Sicilian comfort food with a Mediterranean twist.”

Closeup overhead view of a plate of mussels in a red sauce with a green herb garnish
Mussels at Carmelina’s.
Carmelina’s

13. Galleria Umberto

Copy Link
289 Hanover St
Boston, MA 02113
(617) 227-5709
Visit Website

Tip: Get to Galleria Umberto on the earlier side, because once it sells out of its Sicilian-style square slices and fist-sized arancini, the doors shut for the day. This is some of the best pizza in the city, or anywhere. This very casual spot is open for lunch Monday through Saturday.

A slice of cheese pizza and an open arancino, stuffed with rice, cheese, beef, and peas, on a simple round metal tray.
Arancini and a slice of cheese at Umberto.
Terrence B. Doyle/Eater

14. Ernesto's Pizza

Copy Link
69 Salem St
Boston, MA 02113
(617) 523-1373
Visit Website

Ernesto’s is one of the best slice shops in Boston, and the slices are massive — they’re each a quarter of a pizza. The margherita is the go-to, but the spinach and garlic is a close second. And don’t miss the eggplant ricotta special, which is topped with thinly sliced and gently fried eggplant and dollops of seasoned ricotta. Find a second location at Somerville’s Assembly Row.

Several large slices of pizza sit on white paper plates.
Margherita and eggplant ricotta pizza from Ernesto’s.
Tommy Ranucci/Eater

15. Modern Pastry

Copy Link
257 Hanover St
Boston, MA 02113
(617) 523-3783
Visit Website

Modern is hard to miss, with its neon sign and brightly lit windows showing off cannoli, cakes, and other sweet treats. The cannoli at Modern are piped with ricotta filling fresh to order. Modern is also home to the city’s best lobster tail, which is a take on sfogliatella, perhaps the most famous dessert from Naples. Pair your baked goods with a cappuccino, and take some tiramisu and/or amaretto cake for the road. There’s a location in Medford, too.

16. Neptune Oyster

Copy Link
63 Salem St # 1
Boston, MA 02113
(617) 742-3474
Visit Website

It’s hard to write anything about Neptune that hasn’t already been written. There’s going to be a line, you’re going to have to wait in that line, but after you wait in that line, you’re going to have one of the best meals you can possibly have in Boston. And yes, the lobster roll is that good.

A lobster roll with a side of fries and ketchup sits on a white plate on a marble bar
Neptune Oyster’s hot lobster roll with butter.
Rachel Leah Blumenthal/Eater

17. Bricco

Copy Link
241 Hanover St
Boston, MA 02113
(617) 248-6800
Visit Website

The bread at Bricco Panetteria is the main draw to this sibling/neighbor group that includes a restaurant, salumeria, and the aforementioned panetteria. But the restaurant itself serves excellent contemporary Italian cuisine, and the salumeria has great prepared foods — and the city’s best panini.

18. Mare Oyster Bar

Copy Link
223 Hanover St, 3 Mechanic St
Boston, MA 02113
(617) 723-6273
Visit Website

Mare is the Italian word for sea, and restaurateur Frank DePasquale (also behind Bricco above) brings the briny flavors of Italy to Boston at this chic oyster bar. The outdoor patio features a retractable roof for those hotter summer months, as well as fire pits that set the ideal ambiance for a date night. As the name might suggest, the oysters at Mare are top-notch. Get a dozen before trying the crudo trio — yellowfin tuna, salmon, kampachi, and a seaweed salad with a soy ginger dressing. Grappa and bourbon lovers will appreciate Mare’s extensive selection of nightcaps.

1. Table Boston

445 Hanover St, Boston, MA 02113

Relative to some of its neighbors, Table Boston is new on the North End scene, but it has quickly become a destination. Dinner is served family-style over seven courses (which might include dishes such as seared octopus, Roman-style artichokes, and zeppole for dessert), Wednesday through Saturday. There’s also a six-course Sunday supper, which makes you feel as if you’re at an Italian nonna’s kitchen table. The Sunday supper might feature dishes like ricotta gnocchi and meatballs, and it is always capped off with a hit of limoncello. Nearby, sibling shop Table Mercato offers a wide selection of house-made and imported goodies, and Table Caffé serves coffee and gelato.

445 Hanover St
Boston, MA 02113

2. Regina Pizzeria

11 1/2 Thacher St, Boston, MA 02113
The exterior window of the original Regina Pizzeria location in Boston’s North End includes red and green neon signage that says “Regina,” as well as printed red, green, and white signage reading “Pizza to Go,” “Pizzeria Regina,” and “Beer & Wine.”
The original Regina Pizzeria location in Boston’s North End.
Terrence B. Doyle/Eater

Regina has been dishing out some of the city’s best pizzas for almost a century. Original owner Luigi D’Auria brought the flavors of Naples to Boston when he opened Regina in 1926. (D’Auria eventually sold Regina to the Polcari family in 1946.) Regina’s pies are cooked in the same oven that they were all those years ago — it was coal-fired in the beginning but switched to gas in the 1930s — and are known for having a charred outer crust and dough that ferments for up to six days. There are multiple locations around greater Boston, but the best way to experience Regina is sitting at its booths (or its bar) in the North End.

11 1/2 Thacher St
Boston, MA 02113

3. Parziale's Bakery

80 Prince St, Boston, MA 02113
A rectangular cheese pizza sits on a tray. A metal spatula holds up one rectangular slice from the edge, showing off a slightly charred and bubbly crust.
Pizza at Parziale’s Bakery in the North End.
Parziale’s Bakery

Parziale’s Bakery is the oldest operating bakery in the North End. In 1907, an immigrant couple — now called grandpa Joe and grandma Anna — opened the bakery, which claims to have introduced pizza to New England. Apocryphal tales notwithstanding, not much has changed in the 114 years since the bakery first opened. Hidden away on Prince Street (made famous by the Prince spaghetti commercial), it’s easiest to detect Parziale’s — which constantly smells of freshly baked bread — with one’s nose.

Pizza aficionados know that a pizza is only as good as the oven it’s baked in. Parziale’s oven has over 100 years of experience, a characteristic that is impossible to replicate. The affordable slices are cut out from a rectangular baking sheet, where the corner pieces are prized for their crispy, chewy cheese that caramelizes over the crust. A true gem of the neighborhood, this bakery provides some of Boston’s most beloved restaurants with baked goods and bread.

80 Prince St
Boston, MA 02113

4. Bova's Bakery

134 Salem St, Boston, MA 02113
View of a pastry case in an old-fashioned Italian bakery, with rows of cannoli and other treats behind glass.
Bova’s Bakery’s pastry case, including cookies, cannoli, eclairs, and more.
Katie Chudy/Eater

That feeling when it’s 2 a.m. and you want pizza, cannoli, calzones, and arancini...not to worry, Bova’s Bakery is open. Since 1926, Bova’s has been the go-to spot of the neighborhood, open 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Bova’s selection is a smorgasbord of Italian food — there’s biscotti, cuccidati (Sicilian fig cookies), calzones, pizza, sandwiches, Champagne cookies, and an overwhelming selection of other baked goods.

The must-order, however, is Bova’s Florentine cannoli: A thin, Florentine-style cookie is shaped into a cylinder and pumped full of sweet ricotta cream. The crown for the best cannoli in the North End is up for debate, but Bova’s is in the conversation.

134 Salem St
Boston, MA 02113

5. Bencotto

361 Hanover St, Boston, MA 02113

The name of this southern Italian-inspired restaurant translates to “well-cooked.” With origins in Sicily, Bencotto’s menu centers around Mediterranean-style seafood dishes with some inspiration from Italian American cuisine. If pizza is more your thing, Bencotto serves it up two ways: grilled, with a crispy crust and a bit of char, and Neapolitan-style, with a fluffy crust that is yeasty and slightly charred. Also sample a few of the small plates, like the shrimp Grand Marnier, asparagus frittata, and pumpkin ravioli with crispy pancetta in brown butter sage sauce.

361 Hanover St
Boston, MA 02113

6. Prezza

24 Fleet St, Boston, MA 02113

Prezza is named for the Italian town where chef and owner Anthony Caturano’s grandmother was born. This is a white-tablecloth sorta spot, with white-tablecloth sorta prices, and a vast menu that includes classics like veal saltimbocca (available on Sundays only) and mushroom risotto.

24 Fleet St
Boston, MA 02113

7. La Famiglia Giorgio's

112 Salem St, Boston, MA 02113

“It’s like being at Nonna’s” is printed on the menus at La Famiglia Giorgio’s. What sets the Roman-inspired restaurant apart is the quality of its fresh pasta. Everything is good here, but “Little Al’s favorite,” which consists of chicken cutlet, broccoli, and gnocchi tossed in a pink vodka sauce, is compulsory. Classics like chicken and eggplant parmesan are among the best versions in the city. La Famiglia Giorgio’s wine list is vast, with more than 400 bottles to choose from. A note on accessibility: The entrance has two steps.

112 Salem St
Boston, MA 02113

8. L'Osteria

104 Salem St, Boston, MA 02113

The classic green-and-white striped awning hanging in front of L’Osteria is iconic. Expect white tablecloths, house wine served in carafes, and a seemingly endless menu at this North End classic. Try the tortellini con panna — a cheesy, creamy bowl of fresh tortellini filled with aged parmesan and finished with simultaneously sweet and savory panna (or, Italian whipping cream).

104 Salem St
Boston, MA 02113

9. Mike's Pastry

300 Hanover St, Boston, MA 02113
A pastry case in an old Italian shop features several rolls of cannolis. A white box with blue text that reads Mike’s Pastry sits atop the case.
Mike’s Pastry.
Katie Chudy/Eater

When it comes to Boston’s best cannoli, everyone has an opinion. Some say Modern (see below), but others — like, many, many others — swear by Mike’s. Whichever you prefer, you can’t really go wrong. Fair warning: You will absolutely have to wait in line at Mike’s. This is the original, but one can find other locations at Somerville’s Assembly Row development, in Cambridge’s Harvard Square, and at the Hub Hall food hall in Boston’s West End.

300 Hanover St
Boston, MA 02113

10. The Daily Catch

323 Hanover St, Boston, MA 02113

The name says it all. There’s good pasta, and there’s good seafood, and then there’s the Daily Catch. The Daily Catch was originally opened by North End local Paul Freddura, who initially named this hole in the wall on Hanover Street the Calamari Café (apt, given that its calamari is perhaps the best in the city). Squid still plays a big part at the Daily Catch, especially in the dishes served with squid ink pasta. The black linguine carries with it the slightly briny, umami taste of the sea and goes great in puttanesca or aglio olio. For more than 45 years, the seafood at the Daily Catch has been sourced locally from fishmongers at the Boston Fish Pier, which is less than a mile away. Note: The Daily Catch is temporarily closed for renovations but is expected to reopen in March 2022. There’s also a location on Boston’s waterfront — also temporarily closed for renovations — and another in Brookline.

323 Hanover St
Boston, MA 02113

11. Caffe Vittoria

290-296 Hanover St, Boston, MA 02113

After you’ve feasted at your favorite trattoria or walked up and down Hanover Street browsing pastry-filled windows, you’ll want to step into Caffe Vittoria for a cappuccino. Decorated with vintage espresso machines, celebrity photos, and memorabilia from the Bel Paese, Caffe Vittoria has been serving coffee and pastries since 1929. There’s an unwritten rule in Italy that mandates cappuccino should not be ordered in the afternoon — but this isn’t Italy. Enjoy a cappuccino and tiramisù or an affogato, hot espresso poured over cold gelato. For those who want something a little boozy, the rum cake is a a good choice.

290-296 Hanover St
Boston, MA 02113

12. Carmelina's

307 Hanover St, Boston, MA 02113
Closeup overhead view of a plate of mussels in a red sauce with a green herb garnish
Mussels at Carmelina’s.
Carmelina’s

Carmelina’s has massive windows that open directly to Hanover Street and a beautiful open kitchen. Its “Sunday macaroni” is served every day and comes with meatballs, sausage, and beef rib in a tomato sauce, finished with a dollop of whipped ricotta. It is the star of the show at Carmelina’s, which aims to serve “traditional Sicilian comfort food with a Mediterranean twist.”

307 Hanover St
Boston, MA 02113

13. Galleria Umberto

289 Hanover St, Boston, MA 02113
A slice of cheese pizza and an open arancino, stuffed with rice, cheese, beef, and peas, on a simple round metal tray.
Arancini and a slice of cheese at Umberto.
Terrence B. Doyle/Eater

Tip: Get to Galleria Umberto on the earlier side, because once it sells out of its Sicilian-style square slices and fist-sized arancini, the doors shut for the day. This is some of the best pizza in the city, or anywhere. This very casual spot is open for lunch Monday through Saturday.

289 Hanover St
Boston, MA 02113

14. Ernesto's Pizza

69 Salem St, Boston, MA 02113
Several large slices of pizza sit on white paper plates.
Margherita and eggplant ricotta pizza from Ernesto’s.
Tommy Ranucci/Eater

Ernesto’s is one of the best slice shops in Boston, and the slices are massive — they’re each a quarter of a pizza. The margherita is the go-to, but the spinach and garlic is a close second. And don’t miss the eggplant ricotta special, which is topped with thinly sliced and gently fried eggplant and dollops of seasoned ricotta. Find a second location at Somerville’s Assembly Row.

69 Salem St
Boston, MA 02113

15. Modern Pastry

257 Hanover St, Boston, MA 02113

Modern is hard to miss, with its neon sign and brightly lit windows showing off cannoli, cakes, and other sweet treats. The cannoli at Modern are piped with ricotta filling fresh to order. Modern is also home to the city’s best lobster tail, which is a take on sfogliatella, perhaps the most famous dessert from Naples. Pair your baked goods with a cappuccino, and take some tiramisu and/or amaretto cake for the road. There’s a location in Medford, too.

257 Hanover St
Boston, MA 02113

Related Maps

16. Neptune Oyster

63 Salem St # 1, Boston, MA 02113
A lobster roll with a side of fries and ketchup sits on a white plate on a marble bar
Neptune Oyster’s hot lobster roll with butter.
Rachel Leah Blumenthal/Eater

It’s hard to write anything about Neptune that hasn’t already been written. There’s going to be a line, you’re going to have to wait in that line, but after you wait in that line, you’re going to have one of the best meals you can possibly have in Boston. And yes, the lobster roll is that good.

63 Salem St # 1
Boston, MA 02113

17. Bricco

241 Hanover St, Boston, MA 02113

The bread at Bricco Panetteria is the main draw to this sibling/neighbor group that includes a restaurant, salumeria, and the aforementioned panetteria. But the restaurant itself serves excellent contemporary Italian cuisine, and the salumeria has great prepared foods — and the city’s best panini.

241 Hanover St
Boston, MA 02113

18. Mare Oyster Bar

223 Hanover St, 3 Mechanic St, Boston, MA 02113

Mare is the Italian word for sea, and restaurateur Frank DePasquale (also behind Bricco above) brings the briny flavors of Italy to Boston at this chic oyster bar. The outdoor patio features a retractable roof for those hotter summer months, as well as fire pits that set the ideal ambiance for a date night. As the name might suggest, the oysters at Mare are top-notch. Get a dozen before trying the crudo trio — yellowfin tuna, salmon, kampachi, and a seaweed salad with a soy ginger dressing. Grappa and bourbon lovers will appreciate Mare’s extensive selection of nightcaps.

223 Hanover St, 3 Mechanic St
Boston, MA 02113

Related Maps