We have updated our menu to include a wealth of variety and excitement. A wide choice of new, mouth-watering dishes can acquaint you with the extensive Indo-Bangladeshi cuisine. Also you will find a careful selection of classical dishes from all over the Indian sub-continent, with many of the favourites, which have become popular in the West and also many others, which are well known and highly delicious. If you want to design your own dish – less cream, more chilli, add spinach – just ask us. We enjoy the challenge of bespoke dishes and we will prepare it for no extra charge. We also cater for the tastes of children. All takeaway dishes are served into special stay-fresh packs (for collection or delivery) so they stay steaming hot. Our usual collection time is 30 Minutes and Delivery time is 45 to 60 Minutes but may vary on weather or traffic conditions. If you are weary of eating the same Bangladeshi Indian meal again and again. If you are looking forward to a change? We probably have the answer for you. At The Penge Masala Restaurant we have updated our menu to include a wealth of variety and excitement. A wide choice of new, mouth-watering dishes can acquaint you with the extensive Indo-Bangladeshi cuisine. Many of your favourite dishes are available. Our chef is glad to prepare any dish to order, which is not listed in the menu, that you may have liked before. However, we believe that you will be delighted after trying the exclusive dishes from our new selection.
Penge is a suburb of South East London in the London Borough of Bromley. It has entered popular culture as the archetypal commuter suburb, but was a fashionable entertainment district in the 19th century. Historically Penge was once a small town, which was recorded under the name Penceat in an Anglo-Saxon deed dating from 957. Most historians believe the name of the town is derived from the Celtic word Penceat which means "edge of wood" and refers to the fact that the surrounding area was once covered in a dense forest. The original Celtic words of which the name was composed referred to "pen" ("head"), as in the Welsh "pen", and "ceat" ("wood"), similar to the Welsh "coed", as in the name of the town of Pencoed in Wales. Geographically it borders the London Borough of Lewisham. It lies west of Bromley and north East of Croydon, and is located 7.1 miles (11.4 km) southeast of Charing Cross. The largest amosite mine in the world, in South Africa, was named Penge because apparently one of the British directors thought the two areas were similar in appearance. Our search team has found that historically Penge is Indian food lover.