Welcome to Bistro Lotte & Frome Town House Accommodation

 

Frome’s fabulous new establishment at the top of Catherine Street combines a casual ground floor bistro & cafe with six beautiful en-suite guest-rooms above. Bistro Lotte is our all day dining restaurant and Frome Town House Accommodation our boutique bed and breakfast upstairs.

We are a friendly, convivial lot and can’t wait to welcome you to our wonderful neighbourhood eatery and guest house. With genuine warmth and enthusiasm for our trade, we do our utmost to ensure that your visit is a truly delightful experience.

23 Catherine Street

Frome

Somerset

BA11 1DB

01373 300646

Bistro Lotte

We are open for breakfast, lunch and dinner serving fabulous affordable classic French cuisine. Our beautiful restaurant is set in an Edwardian town house with high ceilings, paneled walls and many original features such as the ornate Minton tiles behind the bar giving it great character.

Come and enjoy the relaxed and friendly atmosphere and delicious French food. From freshly  baked sourdough, croissants and full breakfasts, to steak frites, crepes and galettes, boeuf bourguignon and bouillabaisse, all our food is bursting with flavour, cooked with passion and ingredients sourced locally whenever possible. We also have a selection of dishes that are vegetarian and vegan.

Frome Town House Accommodation

For guests staying with us in Frome Town House our stylish and chic guest-rooms are designed with luxury and comfort in mind but are also very modestly priced.

After a restful night’s sleep in one of our sumptuous Super King beds you will find it hard to pull your head off the deep fluffy pillows.  To guarantee you have a fabulous start to your day, a wonderful French Platter breakfast is taken at your leisure in Bistro Lotte.

Bistro

Rooms

Frome & Around

Convivial – ‘come together to live, feast and be social’

Word origin and history for convivial. adj. 1660s, “pertaining to a feast,” from Late Latin convivialis, from Latin convivium “a feast,” from convivere “to carouse together,” from com- “together” (see com-) + vivere “to live” (see vital). Meaning “sociable” is from 18c.’