There’s no menu at this excellent Israeli tasting menu spot in the 2nd Arr. There isn’t even really a kitchen. You may also be served champagne whether or not you ordered any upon sitting around the Brazilian granite bar, which is arranged like a boxing ring with the chefs cooking in the center. The philosophy here, which the staff reminds you of any chance they can, is “hosting friends as family and family as friends.” But unlike their first Paris opening, Balagan, which presents a “Shots everyone!” mood, Shabour is a bit more intimate and refined. Dishes are composed right in front of you while they explain what you’re getting. It could be an eggplant crème brulée in a tzatziki broth or maybe a watermelon granita with feta ice cream and some pumpkin seeds, fried onions, and mashed melon rind for crunch. What’s more, they change up the menu for lunch (five courses for 59€) and dinner (seven courses for 96€), making it feasible to eat two meals here on the same day.