Part fresh pasta shop and part kosher takeaway, C'è Pasta...e Pasta is a great, very local place to try Roman Jewish cooking, a key part of the city's food history. This spot serves dairy, fish, and vegetable dishes cafeteria-style at the edge of Trastevere, and is better than most of what you'll find in the old Jewish quarter. Carciofi alla giudia (fried artichokes) are served in season (winter and early spring) and while these are the most famous specialty of Roman Jews, C'è Pasta...e Pasta serves lesser-known classics, too, including aliciotti con indivia (anchovy and endive casserole) and concia (marinated fried zucchini). When the weather is nice, there's outdoor seating.
Search by Perfect For
More Italian spotsSee more
Part deli counter, part excellent restaurant, Roscioli is a must-visit on any trip to Rome.
Located near Rome’s historic film and television studios, Sforno serves Naples-style pizzas on a residential block.
Da Cesare Al Casaletto
Cesare looks like an average neighborhood trattoria, but the food is far from it. Come for a low-key Sunday lunch.
Suggested by our writers
Armando al Pantheon
A legendary spot that's been around over 50 years, Armando al Pantheon where you want to be for simple pastas and Roman classics.
The rare quality Japanese restaurant in Rome, try Doozo if you need a break from Italian eats.
Mercato Trionfale is Rome’s largest public market - while it doesn't look like much from outside, inside is full of quality products and produce.
Filter and browse restaurants near you
Text us for personalized recommendationsLearn more