Nous vous accueillons dans une ambiance chaleureuse et conviviale pour vous faire découvrir nos spécialités Bangladeshi et indiennes. Vous goûterez ici une parfaite cuisine, raffinée, délicatement parfumée douce et plus piquante pour les amateurs…
Horaires : Ouvert du lundi au dimanche de 11h45 à 14h et 18h à 22h.
Fermé uniquement le lundi midi.
Delivery only Saturday – Lunch, Sunday & Monday – Lunch & Dinner, Tuesday – Lunch
After the british colonial rool’s in 1947, Indian subcontinent was pertitioned along religious lines, then western part of Bengla (west Bengal) going to India and eastern part of Bengal joining Pakistan as a provience called East Bengal (later re-named East Pakistan) with its capital at Dhaka.
Pakistan’s government and army were largely dominated by the upper classes from the west. On February 21, 1952, a demonstration was carried out in Dhaka in which students demanded equal status for Bengali Language as the state Language of Pakistan. The police reacted by firing on the crowd and killing many students, most of whom remain unidentified to this day. A memorial, the Shaheed Minar, was built later to commemorate the martyrs of the language movement. In 1999, UNESCO declared 21 February International Mother Language Day, in tribute to the Language Movement and the ethno-linguistic rights of people around the world. The Bangali Language Movement of 1952 was the ﬁrst sign of friction between the Two Wings of Pakistan. Dissatisfaction with the central government over economic and cultural issues continued to rise through the next decade.
After it’s independance, East Pakistan established as BANGLADESH (ofﬁcialy the People’s Republic of Bangladesh), became a parliamentary democracy with Mujib as the Prime Minister. It is bordered by India on all sides except for a small border with Myanmar to the far southeast and Bay of Bengal to the south. The Bangladesh’s major part of the caost line comprises a marshy jungle the Sundarban – the largest mangrove forest in the world and home to various ﬂora and fauna, including The Royal Bengal Tiger. The largest sea beach in the world Cox’s Bazar is in south of Bangladesh in Chittagong district has stretches uninterrupted over 120 kilometers.
Bangladesh remains a developing nation. Bangladesh grows very signiﬁcant quantities of rice, tea and mustard. Although two third’s of Bangladeshis are farmers, more then three quarters of Bangladesh’s export earnings come from the garment industry and froozen scampies. The culinary tradition of Bangladesh has close relations to India and Middle Eastern cuisine as well as having many unique traits. Rice, Fish and Curry are traditional favorites.