By Jack Revell and Sammy Preston
10th Apr 2023
Sydney is blessed with a reputation for world-class dining, and it’s backed up by a neat history of culinary ingenuity, complete with stunning surroundings. From trendsetting pioneers to grand old establishments still at the top of their game, there are more than enough excellent eateries to keep you busy.
Here we’re looking at the best of the best Sydney restaurants. Must-dos, have-to-tries, places you would ensure a guest on a quick weekend trip dined at, or bucket-list special treats when you want to splash out on sheer quality. Whether that comes down to the atmosphere, the service, a stunning view, or simply the quality of the food on your plate, the best restaurants in a city are often difficult to define but you know when you’re in one.
Our fair harbour metropolis has a tonne of excellent venues spread across its sprawling landscape, which makes picking out a handful and holding them up as the pinnacle of dining fraught with pitfalls. Not everyone will agree. Some will get angry. Nevertheless,the list below contains some of the greatest to ever do it in our home town and you’d be hard-pressed to find better than what’s on offer here.
Here are the best restaurants in Sydney right now.
Sitting 18 storeys up with a spectacular and rare view across Surry Hills, Central Station, and the city—KilnisAce Hotel Sydney's rooftop dining destination and a new entry for our best restaurants list in 2023. It's the hotel's crowning jewel, complete withretractable ceilings, glass walls, andchef Mitch Orr at the helm.Enter via a back laneway, where hotel lobby elevators will teleport you to two spacious terraces, with the kitchen and glowing woodfired hearth as the centrepiece.
Here, Orr is flexing his genre-bending skills with fiery native ironbark and assorted fruitwoods to flame and smoke a neat list of fun but inventive dishes. On the menu are snacks like Jatz with smoked butter and anchovy and larger plates like grilled Abrolhos Island scallops with preserved lemon butter, and Marron with desert lime and long pepper.For dessert, there'scorn ice cream with popcorn and salted caramel and a steamed chocolate cake with poor man’s orange sorbet—and they're just a few reasons Kiln is considered one of the best restaurants in Sydney.
In between lockdowns, Sydney wasjammed with new restaurant openings. From former Rockpool and Eleven Bridge chef Phil Wood, Ursula's was one of the year's many newbies—and easily one of the best too. Here, Wood has created a storybook of Australian cuisine, drawing on ideas and influences old and new, retro, modern, native, and nostalgic. Begin with champagne mignonette oysters, mussel schnitzel, and local lobster salad with mango and XO. Then, move on to pork chop withnashi, shiso and gochujang, orMargra lamb with brussels sprouts and mint sauce. For dessert, Ursula's peach melba and CWA-inspired golden syrup dumplings arealready trending. It's a time warp without leaving behind the flavours and feels of Sydney in 2023.
Master sommelierSebastian Crowther is behind the wine list and, as for Ursula's totallycharming interiors—we haveMelbourne-based designer Brahman Perera to thank for our newfound appreciation of rich caramel huespaired withbright Yves Klein blue.
In 2016, Chef Josh Niland caused quite a stir when he opened his first solo restaurant at the age of 27 with a mission to re-invent seafood, and in 2023 it's now considered one of the best. The whole approach at Saint Peter, which has since earned Niland some serious international culinary cred,is designed to make you think differently about what fish can be and uses every conceivable part of the Aussie-only raw materials to achieve it. The current lead actor on the menu is a whole John Dory cooked in bull’s kelp and served in a sauce made of its own bones and roe. That’s the kind of inventiveness you can expect to sample when you visit.
Shell House Dining Room & Terrace
Soaring sky high above Wynyard, Shell House by The Point Groupis a truebeautyin the Sydney dining scene. There are three bars—Menzies on the ground floor, then SkyBar and Clock Tower Bar upstairs—each as beautiful as the next. Restaurant-wise, however, the aptly titledis Shell House's stunningrooftop brasseriewhere the food is as opulent as the interiors. Begin with achoux pastry cruller doughnut filled with oyster cream and WA spanner crab with turnip, caramelised cream, and yuzu. Behind the menu are two seasoned fine dining experts:culinary director Joel Bickford (ex-Aria) and head chef Aaron Wood (ex-Sixpenny). After snacks, there's a butternut ravioli with buffalo ricotta, a rich mushroom risotto with optional truffle, a spectacular coal-roasted beetroot with blueberry and chive, and whiting served with champagne and caviar. The award-winning wine list is hefty with pages of top-tier drops to discover.
Pasta master Alessandro Pavoni has installed a refined, classically themed eatery in the newly built Crown Sydneytower. With serious polish and impeccable service and now considered one of the best restaurants Sydney has to offer, a’Mare caters to the luxury sensibilities of the Crown’s intended high-roller audience. As such, only the best of the best is plated up here. Pavoni steps away from the seafood focus of Ormeggio at The Spit to offer rustic dishes inspired by the Italian countryside. You can expect beef carpaccio and fresh burrata but with a name like a’Mare, fresh fish and rock lobster are also given a solid showing.
10 William Street
Ostensibly a wine bar, this iconic Paddo hole-in-the-wall focuses on good times and good food from a broadly Italian-Aussie lean. As you would expect, the drinks list here is the star of the show with a range of quality bottles sourced from around the globe. Think Japanese Sake, Guatemalan Rum, and Wildflower table beers as well as natural, skin-contact orange wines, South Australian reds and Italian whites. Food-wise the menu is short, sharp, and punchy and makes for ideal long-form grazing. It’s here you’ll find the legendarypretzel and whipped bottarga, arguably Sydney’s greatest wine bar snack.
With no gas and no electricity in the kitchen, Firedoor prepares every dish with, you guessed it, fire. With two wood-fired ovens, three grills, and a wood-burning hearth at their disposal, the team, headed by chef Lennox Hastie, cook up a menu of delectable smoky goods that change daily. Oyster mushrooms, bread, cod, and lamb are all regulars in the heat and Hastie draws on the Spanish astador tradition for his cooking. Having worked in Michelin Star restaurants across Europe, he learned to wield the flame in the Basque country and is a wizard with the heat. Your taste buds will certainly concur at one of the best restaurants in Sydney. Can't get a booking? Try Gildas, Hastie's Basque-inspired wine bar just across the street.
Lankan Filling Station
Sri Lankan restaurants are few and far between in Sydney—especially those with the edge and warmth and inventiveness of chefO Tama Carey. Lankan Filling Station has a cult status in Sydney and once you visit, you'll see why.The egg hoppers are an unmissablefeature on the menu. For $6 a piece, these little pancake bowls made of fermented rice batter will blow your mind if you’ve never eaten them before. Traditionally, you tear off bits of the pancake to scoop or soak up your curry, although you’d be forgiven for heading straight for the cutlery!
You'll also want to try traditional pan rolls, sambol, fish curry, string hoppers, teas, and the gelato.Lankan Filling Station is serving up some one-of-a-kindflavours, including ginger and turmeric or spiced jaggery (Sri Lankan palm sugar). Thecoconut and coffee slushie is a top-tier caffeine hit in the summer.
Sydney has definitely been waiting with bated breath for this one. "Big" Sam Young, along with his partnerGrace Chen, AKA Super Banana, opened their very own brick-and-mortar venue,S'more in 2023. If you're not familiar, the ex-Merivale duohasclocked up time atMr Wong,Totti’s,Lotus 2.0, and Est. and Queen Chow respectively. Most recently Young has been wooing Sydneysiders with his next-level private dining experience (the #BSYExperience), which includedthings like caviar bumps and lobster pasta. S'more is an Asian-leaning bistro that showcases the pair's signature brand of cool, fun high roller cooking. The first item on the menu? A glass of Dom Pérignon with a caviar bump. Then, housemade shallot bread with miso butter, full-blood Wagyu MB9+ tartare, and a signature BSY lobster pasta.
Set menus are a wonderful thing. Forget food envy and choice paralysis—relax and let the chef take you and your date or fellow diners on a little culinary trip. Such is the vibe at one of Sydney's best restaurants,Arthur, a polished, warmly-lit restauranttucked into the quiet and leafy end of Bourke Street. Chef Tristan Rosier spent time in the kitchen atEst., Biota andDead Ringer, and his strictly seasonal menu consists of 10 courses across two nightly set seatings($90 per person, additional $69 for matching wines). In 2020, the team earned themselves a hat too.
You'll begin with Arthur's superstar sourdough and cultured butter, before moving on to things like scallop with finger lime and roe,Spangled Emperor fish with chestnut, shiitake andsorrel, or wagyu beef, carrot andbone marrow. Dessert might be a layered chocolate and passion fruit cake. Wines are all from Australian minimal intervention, organic or organic-practising winemakers. The Arthur team also maketheir own house spritz, and like the menu—it changes with the seasons, being made from repurposed ingredients from the kitchen as part of the restaurant's goal to move towards zero waste.If it's an impressive, quiet date spot you're after—Arthur should be top of your list.
And a little further up Bourke Street, you'll find Arthur'ssibling restaurant—Jane. Sheis more casual with an emphasis on smaller dishes served a la carte, but well worth a look-in too.
Oborozuki is housed within one of Sydney's most luxurious apartment buildings—Opera Residences at Bennelong Point. The concept forOborozukiis as fancy as itsaddress: ahigh-end teppanyaki andkaiseki-style restaurant and bar, complete with floor-to-ceiling glass windows, private teppanyaki rooms, and the largest kaiseki dining room in Australia.
Oborozuki's take on kaiseki (a chef's table degustation experience, akin to omakase, though more formal) is fusion-style. It followsa sequence of cold to hot dishes over 10 courses, each one a precise work of art created by head chef Kei Takamatsu. Highlights of the kaisekiinclude blacklip abalone, Tasmanian lobster, andgrilled OzakiA5 ribeye.
Heading up the luxeteppanyaki ishead chefFelix Zheng. Here, 10immersive courses are fired up and dished out in your own private room. The multi-storey venue also features a separate bar,beneath a clearglass ceiling and twinkling moon-inspired lighting (Oborozuki translates to "hazy moon"). While there are some gaudy touches (a glowing Louis Vuitton trunk that houses delicate custom crystal saké glasses) Oborozuki manages to hit all the right notes.
Dreamt up by chef Jeff Schroeter (Bistro Moncur, Bayswater Brasserie) and playwright-directorWendy Beckett, Beckett's is a moody semi-subterranean sandstone venue on Glebe Point Road. Thinklamplit tables, green leather banquettes,plush cocktail chairs, velvet-linedcolonnades, and a baby grand piano (which is played nightly). In short, it's a perfect date night spot.
Schroeter's seasonal bistro menu does not disappoint with a selection of bespoke dishes like the chef's signaturevanilla lobster anda searedstrawberry foie gras stealing the show, alongside some seriously good gin-curedsalmon with Yarra Valley salmon pearls. The Beckett's martini, made withWidges gin andScarpa Vermouth di Torino Superiore, is a must. Wine is also extra special atBeckett's, thanks to sommelier Sasha Siljanovic (NOMAD, Spice Temple, St Isidore).
Oncore By Clare Smyth
Recently awarded three Michelin stars for her Notting Hill restaurant Core, Clare Smyth is the only British woman to ever gain the prestigious honour. Sydneysiders can experience the London chef's top-tier gastronomical style on the 26th floor of theCrown Tower at Oncore by Clare Smyth, alongside some totally breathtakingviews across the city. Here, Smythblends her heritage with unique Sydney flavours and sustainable produce drawn from the country's best farmers and producers.
Famous forher dishes that balance thetension between simplicity and sophistication, Smyth's Sydney menu includes the now-famous "Potato and Roe" dish. Imported from Core, it involvesa slow-cooked Charlotte potato topped with smoked trout and herring roe, and served with beurre blanc. The Sydney version features potatoes produced by fourth-generation family farmers from the Southern Highlands. There's also "Beef and Oyster", a plate inspired by the Victorian-era beef, oyster, and Irish stout pie. It'll hero oysters from the Wapengo and Wagonga estuaries from the South Coast of NSW and Shiro Kin Fullblood Wagyu beef sourced from NSW and South East Queensland.
For something extra-special, book a seat at the bar for Oncore's Chef's Table experience. Or, arrive early to enjoy the view and one or two of Oncore's innovative cocktails.
Veteran chef Opel Khan, along with his daughter Lucinda as head chef, quietly opened the doors of their Potts Point fine dinerMétisseback in mid-2019. Built into a beautiful oval-shaped dining room in the Durbach Block Jaggers Barcelona building, Métisse is a true hidden gem. Here, Khan'sFrench-inspired degustation menu changes seasonally and is the result of the sort of fine-tuned gastronomy you'd expect to see at a Michelin Star venue.With every new iteration, it is one of the more impressive degustations being plated up in Sydney.
Bangladeshi-born Opel has a passion for sustainable cooking and a zero-waste kitchen; precisely the sort of cooking and culinary creativity we should be celebrating right now.A regular feature and the star of the Métisse menu is the “Texture of Tomato”. This wildly impressive dish is made entirely of tomato (no waste) and takes a painstaking three days to create. “The Texture of Tomato is the flagship of the sustainable luxury concept at Métisse,” Opel explains. “Every single part of the tomato is transformed into a beautiful and unique shape, flavour, and gastronomic experience.”
A perfect little 45-seater that serves up your favourite chef’s favourite food. Ester has been a staple on the fine dining scene since 2013 and they maintain a strong reputation for mind-blowing fresh cuisine. Every dish you get here manages to surprise and delight with its intricacy and care in preparation. Mastermind Mat Lindsay always manages to construct something truly unexpected from firm favourites and familiar flavours that make you question why it has ever been done any other way. For something more casual—you can't go past Lindsay's slick spin on the kebab shop, Shwarmama.
A sumptuous French Brasserie in dark, wood-furnished basement settings, Hubert is the place to go for a lavish night on the town when you’re feeling all 1920s. It serves classic indulgences like duck liver pate, beef tartare, and cheese soufflé to the soothing sounds of live jazz (Monday through Thursday) and popping champagne corks which makes it the perfect place for getting your Gatsby on. It’s the exact level of hedonistic indulgence you would expect from the crew behind Baxter’s and Frankie’s but in a more refined setting.
“Best Thai in Sydney” is a huge claim given the stiff competition in this city, but Long Chim has managed to hold on to that title for the past five years since restauranteur David Thompson returned to the city from managing Michelin-starred joints in Singapore, Melbourne, and Perth. It’s Thai with street-food roots that bring a heat and flavour intensity unlike anywhere else in the city. The bustling CBD eatery combines the best of both worlds in its push for quality, spice, and cultural authenticity.
Keen to visit Long Chim in the future? Purchase a gift voucher here.
ChefPasi Petänenmoved to Sydney in 1998 and worked in some of the city’s most impressive kitchens (Quay, Four In Hand, and Marque), before authoring a cookbook called Marque alongside chef Marc Best. From there, he set up the OG Cafe Paci—a pop-up restaurant set up in a former Mexican restaurant on Riley Street. It lived for just two years, but sent shock waves through Sydney’s dining scene, won awards and our hearts.Petänen finally found a permanent spot forCafe Paci back in 2019, and ever since the restaurant has been a firm favourite for Sydney diners.
With interiors byGeorgeLivissianis, here you'll find a friendya la carte set up, filled with dishes that follow Petänen'ssignature European sensibilities. Head in for a cocktail and a snack, or stick around for a full night of feasting—Petänen wants to meet Sydney diners wherever they're at. There's even a lunch service on Saturdays if you're after a spot for a dreamy longlunch.
In 2023, Sydney was blessed with a raft of new omakase-style eateries. The Japanese word omakase roughly translates to "I'll leave it to you", where patrons leave the rotating menu entirely in the hands of a trained omakasechef. Think multiple courses of sushi, tempura, sashimi, or yakitori, for example, dependent on the season and best produce available. Besuto is among this new crop of omakase—and it’s one of the best too (fittingly, its name translates to “best”).
Hidden above the new Quay Quarter Lanes foodie precinct at Circular Quay, enter Besuto via the glowing red foyer, decorated with a Kuniyoshi-inspired mural by Australian artist Lisa King. Upstairs, you'll find a traditional-style 12-seat omakase.Here, you're in for an intimate 20-course experience, designed by chef Hirofumi Fujita (Hiro). As with any omakase, the menu changes based on the best produce available—but regular highlights at Besuto include miso-marinatedGlacier 51 toothfish, toro with N25 Caviar, and a particularly impressivesteamed egg custard served with uni (sea urchin). The sushi and sashimi course is just as divine, ticking offHokkaido scallops, Anago eel, and heaps more. We were also very fond of the palate-cleansing yuzu sake sorbet.
Head chef and owner Sean Moran has been shifting his own farm-reared goods from his 20-acre rural hideaway in the Blue Mountains to the plates of his Bondi diners since 1993. Combining the best of the country with the best of the ocean, Sean’s offers daily specials in three-course menus with two options per course. The farm plate offers the best of the harvest and features fresh veggies, eggs, and whatever else is in season. His signature white chocolate and rosemary nougat is available on request for those who ask nicely.
The jewel in the crown of the Merivale empire, Mr Wong is a dimly-lit, intimate establishment with serious credentials to justify its spot on the list of Sydney's best restaurants. Chefs Dan Hong and Jowett Yu expertly prep the Cantonese favourites you would find on any menu in Chinatown but with an attention to detail you won’t find elsewhere. It’s Westernised, sure, but the flavours and the quality are exquisite. Soupy dumplings and crispy fried mushrooms galore, the place sets the food in a smoky 1920s opulence that transports you to another time of exotic finery.
Sáng By Mabasa
Sáng By Mabasahas been winning the hearts of Sydneysiders since it opened backin 2018. The pint-sized, stylishcontemporary diner is run by one family, with the kitchen helmed by husband and wife Seung-kee Son and Jin-sun Son, andthe front ofhouse run by their son Kenny Yong-sooSon and his wife Youmee Jeon. And what this tiny restaurant lacks in size itdelivers in charm, authentic Korean food,and stunning presentation.
Sáng serves up Korean fare centred on son-mat cooking, which translates to "hand taste"—so expect handmade, wholesome dishes here. Popular platesincludeyookhwe, a raw wagyu tartare-like dish withAsian pear, cucumber, perilla leaves and egg yolk;jjim mandu (steamed dumplings); bossam, which is pork belly withseasoned radish and salted shrimp;and jogae tang, aclam soup with salted cod roe, tofu, and radish.
The freshest addition to Sydney's steak scene at the close of2021 wasBotswana Butchery.The sprawling 300-seatrestaurant is an import from New Zealand and Good Group hospitality—one of the leading hospo groups from across the ditch. It's also the crowning jewel in Martin Place's insane multi-million-dollar transformation.Complete with a rooftop space for 350, plush interiors, an enormous menu, and a relaxed indoor-outdoor atmosphere—it's already a bit of a game-changer in the Sydney CBD.
Botswana Butchery's signature dish is a lamb shoulder so perfectly tender it is actually served with a spoon. The restaurantis home to an impressive range of Australian steak and lambcuts from a Black Opal Wagyu sirloin to Rangers Valley Tomahawk MB3, and a lamb rack too.Pair that with a wine list of over 1,000 wines, focussing on Australian and New Zealand varietals,and one of the most delightful katsu Wagyu sandos we've ever tried—and you've got yourself a very delicious night out.
Keen to visit Botswana Butchery in the future?Purchase a gift voucher here.
Also hidden within the sparkly Crown Sydney complex, Woodcut is the dreamscaperestaurant of Ross and Sunny Lusted.Previously operating The Bridge Room, the Lusteds know a thing or two about producing a one-of-a-kind fine dining experience.Thanks to the work of willing architects, the restaurant's foursprawling open kitchens feature wood ovens, slow-burning Japanese charcoal grills, steam kettles, and even a vertically mounted garden for fresh herbs. “It’s all about the cooking methods,” explains Sunny. “It’s all about fire, steam, smoke, and ice.”
Diners will be privy to the overwhelming sensory experience and the theatre of these methods with the restaurant’s four open kitchens. And don’t expect the food to be traditionally plated up behind the scenes. “One of the things we’re wanting to share with our guests is that feeling of anticipation in theatre,” says Sunny. “We’ll be bringing a lot of the food to the table in its cooking vessel.”
Another heavy hitter from the team behind 10 William Street, Fratelli Paradiso gives the Paradiso brothers the space to show off their skills and showcase the breadth of Italian cuisine that isn’t possible at the sister venue. It’s a slick, vibey affair at one of the best restaurants in Sydney with the ubiquitous coffee bar for slamming down espresso and outdoor street seating prime for people-watching. Food is served from morning to late here with fresh produce being whipped up into appropriate delicacies throughout. That means breakfast pastries, midday pastas, and opulent roast half-chicken to finish.
Arguably the most famous of the city’s fine dining establishments, Bennelong is the restaurant seated within the hallowed shells of the Opera House and serves dishes fitting of its stature. It makes sense that this place showcases the best of Aussie cooking with inspiration taken from this wide brown land and the waves of migrants that make up its culture. The current menu features Murray cod, pork belly koji, and three-curd ravioli. It’s a dining experience savoured only on the grandest of occasions and it knows it. There’s little wonder The New York Times called this place the “Holy Grail of Australian Restaurants.”
Just down around the corner from Bennelong is Quay, another titan in the Aussie foodie scene and headed by the same chef, Peter Gilmore. Gilmore is a pioneer of artisan-sourced ingredients and the oddities of nature, giving heirloom varieties their time in the spotlight. If Bennelong celebrates Australian culture, Quay is a party thrown for Australia’s natural beauty and makes a point of showcasing the connection with the plate and the ingredients pulled from the ground, the rivers, and the sea. That’s not to mention the expertly crafted wine list that features some of the country’s best alongside world leaders.
Ragazzi is a fresh Italian experience that proves Sydney simply can’t get enough of the European wine bar experience, but also that we’re keen to try something new in the genre too. Featuring a 300-strong bottle list and a simple menu centred on quick bites and pasta, it’s the perfect place for after-work relaxation—if you can get in. The 40-seater gets busy on a weekday and is a good spot for soaking up the vibrant energy of the CBD over a sharp bowl of pasta or herby pork cutlet. Co-owners Matthew Swieboda, Nathanial Hatwell, and Scott McComas-Williams have long perfected their skills in this genre at Love Tilly Devine and Dear Saint Eloise but Ragazzi might be their pinnacle.
"We believe that pasta is so much more than just a vehicle for its sauce—it’s the textural heart of the dish, giving texture and mouthfeel while the sauce brings the flavour," Swieboda tells us. "Handmade pasta when it’s done properly gives so much happiness and satisfaction while remaining so simple.”
Staying in? Check out the Ragazzi boys' city pasta shop and deliFabbricaand have a crack at making their standout pasta at home.
Fred’s is Merivale’s breezy Oxford Street outpost that crafts white-linen Mediterranean simplicity in the heart of the city. Head chef Danielle Alvarez’s famed farm-to-table cooking set the pace for Fred's—and while she has since moved on—the essence of Alvarez remains at one of the best restaurants in Sydney for 2023. Fred'ssilences the chaos of the outside world with a focus on old-school country house cuisine that is simultaneously simple and standout. Things like grass-fed t-bone steak and farmhouse lamb are both comforting and invigorating at the same time. This is good-time eating at its best. Fred’s also hides beneath its floorboards a 100-cap speakeasy where you can descend into a world of whisky for a digestif after you’re done with your dinner.
An icon of the Sydney fine dining scene, Brent Savage’sYellowmade the bold move in 2016 to go purely vegetarian. While it seemed like a shocking decision at the time, Yellow quickly proved that you don’t need protein to have an unbelievable meal. In fact, when the veggies are this good, you won’t even miss it. The set menu changes regularly and with the seasons but always features intriguing plant-based concoctions cooked up beyond recognition and with incredible flavours you didn’t even know existed.
We finish with the meatiest claim to fame at 6Head. Carved from the sandstone of an ancient shipping storehouse, 6Head takes its name and inspiration from the six head of cattle that came with the First Fleet and proved that Australia could be a great cattle country. With this legacy to live up to, head chef Sean Hall brings his farming heritage and Jamie Oliver-influenced skills to bear on the nine premium cuts he serves up.
For Hall, the farmers and farming style are the heroes of his menu. "Our favourite producers at this time areCollinson's and Co as the quality of the meat we have been receiving for a marble score 3+ has been out of this world," he tells us."We also likeMayura Station; we have been using a lot of their Signature and Platinum range tomahawks and T-bones, which hold amarble score 9+. Personally, this is probably some of the best quality beef on the market in Australia that I have cooked with since arriving toSydney." The simplicity and quality of the produce does the talking here, alongside some very (very) impressive dry-ageing processes.If you’re after the perfect steak, one of Sydney's best restaurants, 6Head is the place for you.
Keen for more of the city's best? Check out these:
Best bars Sydney
Best cafes Sydney
Best restaurants in Sydney CBD
Best new openings in Sydney
Best cheap eats in Sydney
Image credit:Anson Smart, Anson Smart, Nikki To, Saint Peter, Crown Sydney, 10 William Street, Firedoor, Lankan Filling Station,S'more, Arthur, Oborozuki, Beckett's, Restaurant Hubert, Long Chim, Cafe Paci, Besuto, Sean's Panorama, Merivale, Sáng By Mabasa, Botswana Butchery, Crown Sydney, Métisse, Bennelong, Quay, Ragazzi, Yellow, 6Head
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