Ezo Turkish Restaurant
Ezo Turkish Restaurant
Ezo Turkish Restaurant
Ezo Turkish Restaurant
Ezo Turkish Restaurant

Welcome to Ezo Turkish Restaurant

About Ezo

Ezo Turkish Restaurant

Welcome to Ezo Restaurant

We are pleased to announce that we are now open after a wonderful refurbishment, we are sorry it has taken so long, but we think you will agree that it was worth the wait.. We hope to see you back tasting our delicious dishes again soon.

Ezo Restaurant serves only freshly prepared food cooked in our open kitchen using the finest authentic Turkish ingredients and served to you with a smile at all times.

Turkish cuisine has long been hailed as one of the most flavorsome foods of world cuisine. However, it is only recently that Bristolians have been able to sample authentic Turkish cooking.

At Ezo you will find we offer a fantastic array of Turkish Mezze.

Like a number of other Mediterranean and Middle Eastern countries, appetisers included in the mezze menu are a popular way to start a Turkish dinner. Mezze include plenty of yoghurt-based dishes such as patlican salatasi, a combination of roasted aubergine, olive oil and yoghurt and dolmades, which are stuffed vine leaves, which you will find in abundance at our Restaurant.

We are open seven days a week including all public holidays from 12.00pm - 11.00pm. Friday and Saturday until 11.30pm.

Ezo Turkish Restaurant can also cater for private hire/parties, business lunches and parties. We can even arrange "Belly Dancing" entertainment upon request.

The restaurant also offers a great value take away service.

Our food is prepared with Halal meat.

Families are welcome - and we have a great selection of vegetarian dishes.


Turkish Red Lentil Soup (Ezo Gelin Corbasi)

Turkish Red Lentil Soup (Ezo Gelin Corbasi)The origin of this rich Turkish soup is attributed to an astonishingly beautiful girl born in 1909 in the village of Dokuzyol, located on ancient caravan routes in the Barak plain. Ezo had big eyes and black hair and was adored by the camel riders who stopped by her house for water. Her story ends badly though, her first marriage to a villager was unhappy and she was permitted to forsake him on the grounds of maltreatment. Her second marriage to her to Syria and a mother in law who could not be pleased … and for whom, it is said, she helplessly created this soup. Ezo died of tuberculosis in Syria in 1952, but in the interim had become a legend in her native land in both folklore and film. Her name lives on this very popular stick-to-the-ribs soup, which is traditionally fed to new brides, right before their wedding to sustain.
Click for page top