Archive for the 'Restaurants' Category

Vegan Brighton?

Oct 02 2015 Published by under Eastern Cusine,Restaurants

Try Oriental takeaway on Lewes road. Beef, chicken and prawn alternatives. Amazing!!

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On the 2nd Day of Christmas…..

Dec 02 2013 Published by under Celebrations,Offers,Restaurants

My True love gave to me a delicious curry with 25% off from Indian Kitchen…wahoo:)images

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The Bear .. 13/14th May!

May 13 2013 Published by under Restaurants

 

The Bear

 

This is the story of a murder.

‘I didn’t do it’, says the suspect. ‘It was the bear.’ He’s obviously lying. Or mad. But as solicitor’s clerk Angela starts asking questions, looking through the evidence, there it is again: the bear. Without quite knowing how, Angela finds herself hunting the bear. Until she discovers the bear is hunting her…

This tale of everyday murder and a mythic bear is a playfully surreal take on the film noir tradition. Drawing on her own experience as a solicitor’s clerk, Angela Clerkin weaves a dark and quirky tale in the tradition of the hard-boiled detective fiction of the 1940s.

Directed by Lee Simpson, Co-Artistic Director Improbable
Performed by Angela Clerkin and Guy Dartnell, Improbable Associate Artists
Designed by Rae Smith, Tony & Olivier Award Winning designer

 

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Gluten Free?

Apr 16 2013 Published by under Restaurants

The majority of our Curries are Gluten Free along with the Onion Bhajis and Poppadums :)

 

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Follow us on Twitter…

Feb 22 2013 Published by under Offers,Restaurants

Relax and order your delicious takeaway online. Supporting the homeless, opt to donate £1 when you order your takeaway…our aim is ‘everyone can eatnow’!!!

 

 

Eat Now Eat Now @EatNow_UK

 

 

 

 

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Razors at the ready as Movember draws to a close!

Nov 30 2012 Published by under Celebrations,Charity,Restaurants

Congratulations to all of you who have supported the worthy prostate cancer Movember cause. So….will you be enjoying your takeaway tonight before or after the tache is removed???

By GARETH EDWARDS/ The Scotsman
Published on Friday 30 November 2012 12:01

THERE’s something unfamiliar nestling on my top lip. It’s been there for a few weeks, and it’s beginning to look at little too comfortable for my liking, but there’s nothing I can do – it’s there to stay for another day at least.

Yes, like thousands of others up and down the country – and the other fine tache-sporting specimens featured here – I have elected to share my face with some fuzz in the name of charity this past month. It’s not been a picnic. I’ve had dry itchy skin, some of my hairs are – eek – ginger and as a man who generally prefers the fresh- faced look – or as close to it as I can muster – it’s a slightly odd image I see staring back at me from the bathroom mirror.

So why did I take part in Movember? I’d love to claim it was a long- considered personal challenge in a bid to raise as much money as possible for a worthwhile cause. In truth, though, I found myself involved more by accident than design.

With more than 354,000 people registering to take part in the UK this year I’d like to think I’m not the only man whose entry point into Movember was simply waking up on November 1 and deciding not to shave – out of laziness. Not shaving isn’t hard – if I could get sponsorship for not 
running a marathon, or not climbing Everest I would be a formidable force in fundraising. Movember, literally, requires no effort, beyond that of getting out and showing your top-lip to the world – and encouraging them to give a little something in exchange.

Unlike most moments of great inspiration, it was brought into being in an Australian pub nine years ago, at the time when prostate cancer was not a widely discussed concern.

Estimates suggest the Movember campaign, with its strong social media presence and high-profile backers, has since sparked almost two billion conversations about the disease, and encouraged a huge number of men to get themselves checked. The money has been far from inconsequential – to date the campaign has raised some £184 million, paying for research to identify 27 types of prostate cancer and genome-map the disease.So far I’ve not raised a huge amount – but if I had only made that £10 it would still have been worth it.

Will I keep the moustache? I have grown strangely fond of it, although I suspect it’ll get shaved off when I start to look like an alcoholic walrus.

• To donate, either give directly to the Movember Foundation or visit http://uk.movember.com/?home. Or if you like my moustache and think it’s worth a few pennies, visit: http://mobro.co/garethedwards4

Hear, hear for facial hair

AS a woman I’m not really into moustaches. It quite horrifies me that at some point, as I age ungracefully, I could well have cultivated one without noticing, only becoming rudely aware of it when my grandchildren turn from me in horror at the thought of a whiskery kiss from the ancient matriarch of the family.

But as a woman, I also love moustaches. They are in fact, fan-tache-tique. Not that all moustaches are equal. Forget Charlie Chaplin (needs to be paired with bandy legs) and the Poirot (too twiddly, too much effort with wax) and think more Tom Selleck (lean, mean) or Burt Reynolds (lean, mean, can handle a car) – the kind of tache you want to run your fingers through.

It can take some men a while to get there. Not all are blessed, as my husband is, with the ability to go to bed with a philtrum as bare as a baby’s bottom and wake up with the kind of growth which would make George Michael envious. Five o’clock shadows for him begin five minutes after the razor has been rinsed. Must be the Viking in him.

Which is why Movember is so great. Not only does it free men to put the Bics and Gillettes to one side, to give their poor, scraped skin a rest, but it lets them see just what they could look like, what

their manly hirsute potential really is.

Unfortunately for some it means looking like they should be in a Crimewatch photo-fit, but for many it’s a chance to wrest the handlebar away from the Village People, to reclaim the spiv from the bankers of London, to even give Lemmy a run for his money.

But remember, as Peter Griffin from Family Guy succinctly put it: with great moustache comes great responsibility. It has to be looked after, to be groomed, not allowed to encroach on to the cheeks. And the wrong tache can be ageing – you could end up looking more Jack from Still Game than David Niven.

So take care of your tache, and it could be for life. Indeed, as someone once said, a man without a moustache is like a cup of tea without sugar. I raise a mug of Tetley’s best to Movember.

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Christmas reservations available online!

Nov 20 2012 Published by under Restaurants

Don’t forget you can use our service to reserve your table. Look out for the ‘book a table’ tab.

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What’s your favourite Indian restaurant on eatnow, or is there one you like us to have onboard?

Oct 19 2012 Published by under Eastern Cusine,Restaurants

Let us know your favourite indian restaurant, do you like your curry spicy, mild…….. like us and chat to us on facebook and let us know ….http://www.facebook.com/eatnowuk

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Tomorrow 16th October is World Food day, celebrate and try the different flavours of the world by ordering from a new restaurant tonight from eatnow.co.uk

Oct 15 2012 Published by under Celebrations,Eastern Cusine,Restaurants

A nursery class learn about Indian food

Introducing a global dimension into early years learning by cooking food from another country.
Shamila joined a nursery class in the middle of the first term. She was reluctant to stay at first and the staff invited her parents to stay with her. She quickly settled in but seemed to be very quiet and had a limited understanding of English. Her mother noticed that the children often baked cakes and biscuits for snack time and that sometimes parents led this activity. She suggested that she could make naan bread and chapatis with the children.
At the next baking session the nursery nurse helped Shamila’s mum to make the mixture for the chapatis. Most children passed by the activity. However, as the adults began to stretch the chapatis, a group of children gathered, one of whom was Shamila. ‘What are you making?’ asked one of the children. ‘We eat chapatis at home,’ answered Shamila before any of the adults could respond.
This case study is taken from The Global Dimension in the Curriculum, Learning and Teaching Scotland et al, 2001.

http://www.globaldimension.org.uk

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Eatnow expands across the city

Sep 07 2012 Published by under Celebrations,Offers,Restaurants

We now have even more restaurants providing delicious takeaway food for you online to try out. Please check out Desi, Golden Grill, St George Steak house and Homaira Tandoori arriving soon…..

All offering an introducory 10% off. Please review them to let everyone know what you think :)

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