Just a mile southeast of downtown Indianapolis, the artsy enclave of Fountain Square is among the city’s most in-demand dining destinations for all sorts of ethnic cuisines. A host of restaurants stand ready to satisfy any food craving. Eat your way through the neighborhood starting with our list of can’t-miss spots.

Revolución

This unusual taqueria/tiki bar hybrid excels at fresh tortilla chips served with chunky guacamole and stripped-down street tacos stuffed full of savory carne asada, grilled tilapia, tender pork, chicken or seafood garnished with any number of sauces and salsas, all made in house. Whatever you order, wash it down with the spicy house specialty margarita with a chili powder–dusted rim.

Mama Irma Restaurant

One of the few Peruvian places in the city, Mama Irma has an impressive offering of traditional South American ceviches, soups, stews and seafood. Steak-based plates like the lomo saltado sirloin tips and the tallarin con Huancaina steak and spaghetti are delicious, but the papa rellena is the dish to try – picture a crisp, lightly fried crust of mashed potatoes wrapped around a filling of ground beef, eggs and olives.

Picante de mariscos at Mama Irma - Caption>Picante de mariscos (a Peruvian stirfry) at Mama Irma.”  />  <img decoding=

Santorini Greek Kitchen

Owner Taki Sawi staged an impressive comeback after an electrical fire damaged his popular restaurant two years ago, and today Santorini is better than ever. A loyal crowd of customers swears by the pillowy pita bread, saganaki (a skillet of fried cheese that is set afire tableside), spicy fried tomato balls and massive sharable combination platters loaded with spanakopita, dolmades and other traditional Greek offerings. Belly dancers add to the ambiance on the weekends.

Pork chops from Santorini - Caption>Pork chops from Santorini”  />  </p>
<h3><strong>B’s Po Boy</strong></h3>
<p>Snag a true taste of N’awlins at one of the newest kids on the block, touting the most authentic po’ boy in town. This place takes its sandwiches so seriously that it sources Leidenheimer bread directly from New Orleans for  the most authentic experience. Filling choices include barbecued pulled pork, Creole chicken salad and chipped roast beef, but Cajun purists prefer the Louisiana fried shrimp, andouille sausage or fried oysters with a cup of  gumbo or a scoop of Creole slaw on the side.</p>
<p><img decoding=



Subscribe today!