While only a couple of these establishments possess the coveted Michelin star, they are all recommended by the judges. The 2020 edition of the guidebook is published in October.
Michelin Guide's point of view: Iconic restaurant with a cosy, characterful feel. Delicious, deftly prepared dishes are light, well-balanced and have subtle modern influences. Service is friendly and the atmosphere is relaxed.
Michelin Guide's point of view: A contemporary restaurant run by a charming team. Ask for a table overlooking the floodlit gardens. Accomplished, classical cooking has subtle modern touches and local ingredients are to the fore.
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Michelin Guide's point of view: A likeable quarry-floored restaurant in the shadow of the Forth Bridge; as its name suggests, its small and cosy. Fresh Scottish ingredients are served in neatly presented, classical combinations.
Michelin Guide's point of view: Former pub with attractive interior and a small terrace; most tables afford superb harbour views. Good quality ingredients underpin refined, attractively presented dishes which are full of flavour.
Michelin Guide's point of view: Former pub with great views over the bay. Have an aperitif beside the fire, then head for the stone-walled restaurant. The experienced chef serves a menu of tasty, well-prepared classics.
Michelin Guide's point of view: A stylish brasserie and cocktail bar set within a house once owned by eminent photographer John Adamson. The wide-ranging menu of tasty dishes includes steaks from the Josper grill.
Michelin Guide's point of view: This striking glass cube offers commanding bay views. The experienced team bring a modern Italian twist to seafood: choose from cicchetti, fish platters, hearty stews and homemade pastas.
Michelin Guide's point of view: Cheery, upbeat service in a great waterside location. It serves colourful, imaginative small plates themed around land, sea, garden and ground, which are presented in an attractive manner.