Passage To India

Passage To India

Welcome to the Passage to India, Rotherhithe. Discover the full menu, reviews and contact details here. Order Online. Pay via Cash, Card or PayPal.

Passage to India in Rotherhithe SE16 | Indian Takeaway

At Passage to India you can order online choosing from traditional Curries, Specials, Masala’s, Biryani’s and more, so go to our online menu and have a look for yourself.

Order your takeaway online for delivery or collection.

Our complete online menu is available for you to order and enjoy online offers and discounts.

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Passage To India Ipswich

Review analysis
food   menu   staff  

We offer a wide selection of Indian, Bangladeshi and English Cuisine and a good selection of fine wines.

We cater for vegetarians and non-vegetarians, no animal fat is used in our cooking, all chicken dishes used are 100% prime breast.

Allergy Watch'' Some of our dishes may contain nuts or other allergic ingredients, if you are allergic to anything please make sure you check with the person taking your order and inform them of any allergies you have.

No animal fat is used in our cooking, all chicken dishes use 100% prime breast.

Halal Food                       Most of the chicken dishes served off the bone, with white breast meat.

Passage to India restaurant menu in London – Order from Just Eat

If you have an allergy that could harm your health, or have religious requirements (such as halal or kosher), we strongly advise you to contact the restaurant directly before you place your order We can help you do that through Live Chat.

More information about Just Eat's allergy policies is available on our Allergy FAQ page.

Any specific allergen statements provided to us by the restaurant are replicated on the Info tab.

A Passage to India | Projects | Park Theatre

Based on the novel A Passage to India by E.M. Forster Directed by Sebastian Armesto and Simon Dormandy Original music by Kuljit Bhamra "One cannot be friends with the English!"

Forster’s masterpiece poses an urgent question: how can we love one another in a world divided by culture and belief?

Following the acclaimed Don’t Sleep There Are Snakes (Park Theatre), the award-winning simple8 transport us to Imperial India, conjuring up the elephants and caves, courthouses and temples by the simplest and boldest means – with original music played live on stage by legendary composer Kuljit Bhamra.

Full of humour and rich humanity, but with vast philosophical and political scope, A Passage to India is one of the great novels of the Twentieth Century.

'The time is right for A Passage to India… A rare chance for a modern audience to feel that our muddled world is in at least one respect, a better place… a life affirming whoosh' The NQ

Passage to India | Best Indian Restaurant & Takeaway in Stony ...

Review analysis

Passage To India is a fantastic Indian Takeaway based on Cofferidge Close providing the local people of Stony Stratford and Milton Keynes with some top quality food on offer.

In a time when Indian takeaways seem to dot the landscape, it is nice to know that some of them take their practice very seriously.

Passage To India in Stony Stratford is one of these takeaways.

To enjoy help you enjoy our tasty Indian cuisine, we are pleased to offer Online Ordering and Online Table Booking, please visit our Takeaway Menu to see what we have to offer.

We offer collection from our Cofferidge Close takeaway and delivery to the Stony Stratford area.

A Passage to India at Park Theatre | Theatre review – The Upcoming

Review analysis

EM Forster’s elegant prose style, one of the greatest features of his work, is always going to be hard to transfer to any play based on a novel by him.

Simon Dormandy’s adaptation of A Passage to India does its best, often allowing actors to leave the strict bounds of their characters and become their own narrators, but it can’t sustain the beauty and economy of Forster’s writing.

Overall, however, the result is accomplished and entertaining, with a remarkable sense of place on a bare set.

Dr Aziz, a Muslim doctor who befriends the Englishman Cyril Fielding, is accused of assaulting Adela, the prospective fiancée of an Anglo-Indian bureaucrat, on a trip to the Marabar caves, a local landmark.

The characters, all in their own way fumbling and searching for some kind of greater truth – as Forster’s characters always are – are vividly portrayed by the cast.