Holiday Meal Season Starts – Indianapolis Monthly

Holiday Meal Season Starts - Indianapolis Monthly

Donut maker Amanda Gibson opened a $ 70,000 GoFundMe account to track a stationary version of her Indy batter Popups.

Oakley’s Bistro (1464 W. 86th St., 317-824-1231) offers two phenomenal take-away options for the perfect end to the holiday season. For Christmas, you can take home enough food to feed two to four people, including prime rib, potato gratin, creamed cabbage, glazed carrots and beets, and homemade bread and sauces for a whopping $ 150. For New Year’s Eve, Chef Steve Oakley honors his mother’s memory with a rendition of part of her Polish cuisine for $ 65 (for two). You will take home pierogies, kapusta, four cabbage rolls (or galumpkins) and half a liter of mushroom and potato soup.

Tap kitchen (888 Massachusetts Ave., 317-426-2020) comes through with the Hanukkah delivery dinner within 15 miles of the downtown restaurant. Although they are currently closed because an employee tested positive for COVID-19, if you work hard, they will be back in action in time to get enough food to feed a crowd for all eight nights. Check out the entire menu and choose your favorites on

future, the formerly domestic pizza pop-up owned by Kuma’s Corner owners Sarah and Luke Tobias, is officially on its way to stationary status after signing a lease for an undisclosed location in the downtown neighborhood.

High end sushi restaurant Hinata (130 E. Washington St., 317-672-4929) now offers dinner boxes with a protein, a side dish, and an option for rice or sashimi for $ 30 and $ 38, respectively. The boxes also contain a rotating dessert and can only be picked up on Wednesdays and Thursdays. You ask the staff to notify your order around the clock, which can be picked up after 5:00 p.m.

Foundation Coffee Company (4565 Marcy Lane, 317-932-3737) has just unveiled its winter drinks menu, which includes a vegan steamer with black currants, a latte with spearmint with Dorian stout from Scarlet Lane, a latte with sweet potato tart, chai cider and a collaboration with Newfangled Confections on a Sesame Frittle Latte. The foundation also followed up on sister restaurant Public Greens by adding cute little windproof shelters outdoors to really soak up the handful of sunny winter days.

The butcher and head chef Christopher Trevino appears independently under the name Thinly glittering. For the unconscious, “glizzy” is the popular culture nickname given to hot dogs inexplicably, and Trevino plans to become a consummate emulsifier for emulsified meat, filling the void King David left.

Amelias (653 Virginia Ave., 317-686-1583) has a real Christmas classic through its online store: the Christmas Protocol, or Buche de Noel if you’re an old-school Julia Child fan. It’s as sweet as it is tasty, and orders close in a week.