Sque is derived from the word "skewers". This 256-seater gastrobar located at The Central serves an array of rotisserie dishes including roasted potatoes, goujonette, pork schnitzel and pork belly. At least 200 types of ales, lagers, lambics and fruit beers are also available.
Mon - Thu: 11:30 - 00:00
Fri - Sat: 11:30 - 01:00
Eve of PH: 11:30 - 01:00
Sun: 11:30 - 00:00
$31 based on 25 submissions
Alfresco/Outdoor Dining (9 votes), After Work (8 votes), Dinner (8 votes)
Que – pronounced as ‘skew’ – a rotisserie and alehouse located along the Singapore River. The promenade has seen much evolution, constantly reinventing itself to keep pace with modern Singapore, so the new menu introduced here seemed to be a pretty great opportunity to revisit both the river and the restaurant to see what’s been up lately!
sQue serves an array of rotisserie dishes including grilled meat, salads, burgers, pastas and a huge selection of lagers, beers and lambics. We like the abundance of choice here!
sQue is definitely a great place for chilling out with friends while enjoying a glass of cold beer with an excellent variety of food - ideal for large groups with finicky taste buds. Set against the backdrop of the vibrant Singapore River, the friendly staff and great service here added up to an all-round pleasant experience.
Tuna steak S$25+ and sQue Platter S$98+
Please refer to www.ieatandeat.com for details review.
Unplanned family dinner wandering around Clarke Quay trying to decide where to eat. This ticked all the boxes for all family members with good quality food at reasonable price. Great for basic pub fodder.
I used to lunch at Sque but have not done so for a few months. I went back today to take away Aglio Olio with Tiger Prawns. At $19, the portion was ridiculously tiny. The tiger prawns were tiny and overcooked. It was just appalling and my colleagues and I are going to boycott this. Really disappointing.
Bingsu ice shavings, sweet rice cakes and toasts invade the cafes here. Not typically offered in traditional Korean meals, desserts are served only during special occasions as refreshments, but in Singapore, the tables are turned