#LiteraryRestaurants: food for the writer’s soul


War and Peas (iStock)

The Ketchup in the Rye #literaryrestaurants

— David Wong (@The_David_Wong) October 8, 2012

Charlie and the Cheesecake Factory#literaryrestaurants

— Chamomiles Davis (@chamomilesdavis) October 8, 2012

Slaughterhouse Endive #literaryrestaurants

— Mike O’Connell (@maoconnell) October 8, 2012

The Old Man and the KFC #literaryrestaurants

— Calm(@CalmTomb) October 8, 2012

#literaryrestaurants lord of the fries

— NotPeggy (@not_peggy) October 8, 2012

The Things They Curried #literaryrestaurants

— Housing Works Books (@HousingWorksBks) October 8, 2012

The Count of Monte Crisco #literaryrestaurants

— Haystorm (@TheEuphoriac) October 8, 2012

#literaryrestaurants lord of the fries

— NotPeggy (@not_peggy) October 8, 2012

The Grill With The Dragon Tattoo #literaryrestaurants

— Alexandra Petri (@petridishes) October 8, 2012

The Secret Olive Garden #literaryrestaurants

— bonnie benwick (@bonniebenwick) October 8, 2012

Absalami Absalami. #literaryrestaurants

— Dan Zak (@MrDanZak) October 8, 2012

The Post’s Michael Cavna felt moved to contribute via e-mail.

“Too easy — but too fun. A few off the top of my head:

“California Tortilla Flats,

“Au Chabon Pain,

“Catch-51 Flavors: Baskin-Robbins,

“Little Debbie’s Women,

“For Whom the Taco Bell Tolls,

“Chicken Tender Is the Night,

“Animal Parm,

“Faerie Dairy Queen,

“The Crepes of Wrath,

“Arms and the Pan,

“Moby Dick-fil-A,

“Romeo and Julienned,

“Just Like Maugham Used to Make, and

“A Confederacy of Blintzes!”

What are your #literaryrestaurants?

Caitlin Gibson is a local news and features writer for The Washington Post.
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