Weirdest restaurants

From dining in total darkness, to dining inside a replica airplane: a look at the oddly-themed restaurants of the world.

A waiter serves customers inside a coach restaurant in Shenyang, Liaoning province, November 8, 2012. A couple bought an old coach with around 20,000 RMB ($3,206) and transformed it into a barbecue restaurant a month ago in an old residential compound. Picture taken November 8, 2012. REUTERS/Stringer (CHINA - Tags: SOCIETY FOOD BUSINESS TRANSPORT)
A waiter serves customers inside a coach restaurant in Shenyang
A waiter serves customers inside a coach restaurant in Shenyang, Liaoning province, November 8, 2012. A couple bought an old coach with around 20,000 RMB ($3,206) and transformed it into a barbecue restaurant a month ago in an old residential compound. Picture taken November 8, 2012. REUTERS/Stringer (CHINA - Tags: SOCIETY FOOD BUSINESS TRANSPORT)
Customers having dinner at Muru Pop Down -restaurant at Tytyri mine in Lohja, Finland on Monday Sept. 10 2012. The award-winning chef, Niklas Ekblom, is opening a new restaurant in Finland that turns the idea of "pop-up" eateries upside-down: it's located 80 meters (260 feet) underground. Discerning food lovers are being served salted salmon, veal tenderloin snails cooked in Pernod, and apple crumble in the "pop-down" restaurant in a limestone mine in the small, southern town of Lohja, 60 kilometers (40 miles) west of Helsinki. A four-course evening meal costs 128 euro ($160), including drinks and transportation down to the mine and back up. (AP Photo/Lehtikuva, Antti Aimo-Koivisto) FINLAND OUT
Customers having dinner at Muru Pop Down -restaurant at Tytyri mine in Lohja, Finland on Monday Sept. 10 2012. The award-winning chef, Niklas Ekblom, is opening a new restaurant in Finland that turns the idea of "pop-up" eateries upside-down: it's located 80 meters (260 feet) underground. Discerning food lovers are being served salted salmon, veal tenderloin snails cooked in Pernod, and apple crumble in the "pop-down" restaurant in a limestone mine in the small, southern town of Lohja, 60 kilometers (40 miles) west of Helsinki. A four-course evening meal costs 128 euro ($160), including drinks and transportation down to the mine and back up. (AP Photo/Lehtikuva, Antti Aimo-Koivisto) FINLAND OUT
Customers having dinner at Muru Pop Down -restaurant at Tytyri mine in Lohja, Finland on Monday Sept. 10 2012. The award-winning chef, Niklas Ekblom, is opening a new restaurant in Finland that turns the idea of "pop-up" eateries upside-down: it's located 80 meters (260 feet) underground. Discerning food lovers are being served salted salmon, veal tenderloin snails cooked in Pernod, and apple crumble in the "pop-down" restaurant in a limestone mine in the small, southern town of Lohja, 60 kilometers (40 miles) west of Helsinki. A four-course evening meal costs 128 euro ($160), including drinks and transportation down to the mine and back up. (AP Photo/Lehtikuva, Antti Aimo-Koivisto) FINLAND OUT
Weirdest restaurants
Weirdest restaurants
Weirdest restaurants
Weirdest restaurants
Weirdest restaurants
Weirdest restaurants
Weirdest restaurants
Weirdest restaurants
Weirdest restaurants
Weirdest restaurants
Weirdest restaurants
Weirdest restaurants

What to Read Next