HungryGoWhere Singapore Food Guide, Restaurants, Eating Guide and Reviews - HGW
Search the site
89%100%9 votes

Moosehead Kitchen - Bar

3.1

Eatability rating

9 reviews

Write a review
GreekMediterranean
Conveniently nestled on the fringe of the Central Business District, Moosehead is a mediterranean restaurant and bar serving great foods with fast, fun and fresh ambiance for everyone to get lively and chilled.

Mon - Sat: 11:00 - 00:00

Closed: Sun

+65 66368055
$58 based on 9 submissions
After Work (3 votes), Dinner (3 votes)
Share on
4

Small plates, cool vibe

If you like unpretentious, gourmet small plates, this is the place for you. Well executed western-centric dishes with approachable wine/beer list to accompany. Cozy, decent tunes, on a hip stretch of Telok Ayer.

The HGW community like this place for...

  • bacon-wrapped chargrilled dates with roast garlic aioli and pine nuts2 votes
  • beef tongue with garlic, butter and parsley on top ($25)1 vote
  • lberian pork presa with pickled portobello mushrooms and shishito peppers1 vote
  • octopus1 vote
  • off menu specials1 vote
Community submitted Favourites:
Overall
Based on 9 reviews
Food/Drink
Value
Ambience
Service
Food
Coffee
Drinks
Services
Ambience
Value
Quality
Location

Similar Listings

43%
7 Votes
1.4

5 reviews

Shiraz

Halal • Mediterranean
Have something to say? Write a review.
Overall
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A

Delete Photo

Are you sure you want to delete this photo?

Latest Community Reviews:
• 12 Nov 2014 • 3 reviews • 0 follower

Small plates, cool vibe

Overall
Food
Coffee
Drinks
Services
Ambience
Value
Quality
Location
If you like unpretentious, gourmet small plates, this is the place for you. Well executed western-centric dishes with approachable wine/beer list to accompany. Cozy, decent tunes, on a hip stretch of Telok Ayer.
Overall
Food/Drink
Value
Ambience
Service
• 07 Oct 2014 • 1 review • 0 follower

Just poor

Overall
Food
Coffee
Drinks
Services
Ambience
Value
Quality
Location
oh dear, was expecting a buzzy lively place. We got noises and as we sat near the front we got smoke wafting in from outside. The wine list was poor Starters appeared and were good. Then something turned up that we thought was an amuse Boucher.. It wasn't it was one of the mains, pork. It was absolutely tiny. After 5 minutes there was no sign of the other 3 mains, after 10 minutes we gave up waiting for the racks of lamb. After 15 minutes we left after paying for what we had had. As we were leaving the lamb turned up again tiny. So we went to another restaurant and even the person who had had a main course of pork had starter and main and desert and next place which was charging similar prices but actually served food rather than plates with a some crumbs on and had a decent wine list. Just poor!
Overall
Food/Drink
Value
Ambience
Service
• 03 Oct 2014 • 296 reviews • 15 followers

Moosehead chef serves Bincho at Hua Bee dishes

Overall
Food
Coffee
Drinks
Services
Ambience
Value
Quality
Location
Here's a tidbit: betcha didn't know the chefs of Bincho and Moosehead are actually good friends who really admire what the other does, so much that they frequent each other's restaurants on their days off. They're now extending their friendship to diners: chef Asai and Manuel have adapted three of their favourite recipes at the other's restaurant and will be serving it as a la carte dishes at their own space throughout October. At Moosehead: a giant chicken neck tsukune (grilled chicken meatball) on a sliced of bread ($18), Sanma (Pacific Saury) in bonito broth ($28), and beef tongue with garlic, butter and parsley on top ($25). They are also introducing some new dishes, like the beef cheek pau, and the chicken bulgogi. For Bincho's menu, check out their listing page.
Overall
Food/Drink
Value
Ambience
Service
  • giant chicken neck tsukune (grilled chicken meatball) on a sliced of bread ($18)

Singapore Food Guides

What to Eat
HungryGoWhere checks into Hotel Clover at Jalan Sultan to eat our way through the food-filled neighbourhood packed with Malay eats, hipster cafes, acclaimed hawkers and trendy bars
What to Eat
April 2015 marks the kick-off of this 12-month-long affordable dining program that pairs renowned visiting chefs with Singapore-based heavyweights. We tell you how stellar six-course meals can all be yours for $100
Critics' Reviews
Eggs. They come in all shapes, sizes, colours and varieties: white, brown, free range, barn-laid, small, large and extra large. Some come with Omega 3, others with selenium and carrot. We makes sense of it all.
What to Eat
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
What to Drink
Singapore’s Chinatown is spilling over with good food and drinks: from top-notch fine dining to hawker centre stalwarts, cocktails to traditional regional staples. Here’s where to get what
What to Eat
Have fun with food as foreplay, and these items are easily bought at supermarkets. Just be mindful of allergies (gas and rashes are no fun) and be prepared to sacrifice the sheets