Food, Art And History Meld For An Incredible Dining Experience At The Spice Route, The Imperial

Author : Dhowcruise
Publish Date : 2022-02-26 00:00:00


Food, Art And History Meld For An Incredible Dining Experience At The Spice Route, The Imperial

When food stimulates all your senses, and not just your taste buds, you know you've had a good meal. My recent visit to The Spice Route, The Imperial, gave me a sense of satiety enhanced with euphoria, which only a great restaurant can offer. The Spice Route promises a food crusade like no other, which begins the moment you step inside the restaurant. The intricate ornamentation of the interiors enamoured me in the first look and it only piqued the more I looked at the gorgeous artwork adorned by antique beams in Rosewood and Burma Teak wood. I could believe it when I was told that the restaurant was completely hand-painted with vegetable and flower dyes by mural painters brought in especially from a temple in Guruvayur in Kerala, but what was quite unbelievable was that it took them seven years to build it. There is a tale behind each and every illustration, mural and painting that are nothing short of an architectural marvel. The name Spice Route signifies the journey of spices that travel through the Malabar Coast in Kerala through Sri Lanka, Malaysia, and Indonesia to Thailand and Vietnam. The restaurant itself is built on the concept of a 'life boat', delineating the various stages of life through its nine distinctive sections.

When food stimulates all your senses, and not just your taste buds, you know you've had a good meal. My recent visit to The Spice Route, The Imperial, gave me a sense of satiety enhanced with euphoria, which only a great restaurant can offer. The Spice Route promises a food crusade like no other, which begins the moment you step inside the restaurant. The intricate ornamentation of the interiors enamoured me in the first look and it only piqued the more I looked at the gorgeous artwork adorned by antique beams in Rosewood and Burma Teak wood. I could believe it when I was told that the restaurant was completely hand-painted with vegetable and flower dyes by mural painters brought in especially from a temple in Guruvayur in Kerala, but what was quite unbelievable was that it took them seven years to build it. There is a tale behind each and every illustration, mural and painting that are nothing short of an architectural marvel. The name Spice Route signifies the journey of spices that travel through the Malabar Coast in Kerala through Sri Lanka, Malaysia, and Indonesia to Thailand and Vietnam. The restaurant itself is built on the concept of a 'life boat', delineating the various stages of life through its nine distinctive sections.

When food stimulates all your senses, and not just your taste buds, you know you've had a good meal. My recent visit to The Spice Route, The Imperial, gave me a sense of satiety enhanced with euphoria, which only a great restaurant can offer. The Spice Route promises a food crusade like no other, which begins the moment you step inside the restaurant. The intricate ornamentation of the interiors enamoured me in the first look and it only piqued the more I looked at the gorgeous artwork adorned by antique beams in Rosewood and Burma Teak wood. I could believe it when I was told that the restaurant was completely hand-painted with vegetable and flower dyes by mural painters brought in especially from a temple in Guruvayur in Kerala, but what was quite unbelievable was that it took them seven years to build it. There is a tale behind each and every illustration, mural and painting that are nothing short of an architectural marvel. The name Spice Route signifies the journey of spices that travel through the Malabar Coast in Kerala through Sri Lanka, Malaysia, and Indonesia to Thailand and Vietnam. The restaurant itself is built on the concept of a 'life boat', delineating the various stages of life through its nine distinctive sections.

When food stimulates all your senses, and not just your taste buds, you know you've had a good meal. My recent visit to The Spice Route, The Imperial, gave me a sense of satiety enhanced with euphoria, which only a great restaurant can offer. The Spice Route promises a food crusade like no other, which begins the moment you step inside the restaurant. The intricate ornamentation of the interiors enamoured me in the first look and it only piqued the more I looked at the gorgeous artwork adorned by antique beams in Rosewood and Burma Teak wood. I could believe it when I was told that the restaurant was completely hand-painted with vegetable and flower dyes by mural painters brought in especially from a temple in Guruvayur in Kerala, but what was quite unbelievable was that it took them seven years to build it. There is a tale behind each and every illustration, mural and painting that are nothing short of an architectural marvel. The name Spice Route signifies the journey of spices that travel through the Malabar Coast in Kerala through Sri Lanka, Malaysia, and Indonesia to Thailand and Vietnam. The restaurant itself is built on the concept of a 'life boat', delineating the various stages of life through its nine distinctive sections.

When food stimulates all your senses, and not just your taste buds, you know you've had a good meal. My recent visit to The Spice Route, The Imperial, gave me a sense of satiety enhanced with euphoria, which only a great restaurant can offer. The Spice Route promises a food crusade like no other, which begins the moment you step inside the restaurant. The intricate ornamentation of the interiors enamoured me in the first look and it only piqued the more I looked at the gorgeous artwork adorned by antique beams in Rosewood and Burma Teak wood. I could believe it when I was told that the restaurant was completely hand-painted with vegetable and flower dyes by mural painters brought in especially from a temple in Guruvayur in Kerala, but what was quite unbelievable was that it took them seven years to build it. There is a tale behind each and every illustration, mural and painting that are nothing short of an architectural marvel. The name Spice Route signifies the journey of spices that travel through the Malabar Coast in Kerala through Sri Lanka, Malaysia, and Indonesia to Thailand and Vietnam. The restaurant itself is built on the concept of a 'life boat', delineating the various stages of life through its nine distinctive sections.



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