When you need your fill of (insert food here), this is where you go ← Related Article Visit The Boston Globe Share on Twitter Share on Facebook Comment on this Scroll to top of page Matthew J. Lee/Globe Staff At a time when our city is recovering, we count on our favorite places and the good people who work at them to bring a bit of normalcy, and joy, back into daily life. Let’s eat. Matthew J. Lee/Globe staff/file Deluxe Town Diner in Watertown will take care of all your brunch needs, including omelets, French toast, and even sweet potato pancakes. Essdras M Suarez/Globe Staff/file Fogo de Chao on Dartmouth St. in Boston has a big salad bar (pictured) and an endless parade of succulent meat skewers. Joanne Rathe/Globe Staff/file Trina’s Starlite Lounge in Somerville offers brunch for chefs and servers Mondays from noon to 4 p.m. Matthew J. Lee/Globe Staff/file Yume Wo Katare in Cambridge's Porter Square is cash only, there is one kind of ramen (though you can request garlic or more noodles and fat, at no extra charge) and always a line. Matthew J. Lee/Globe Staff/file Uni Sashimi Bar in Boston's Eliot Hotel serves late night bowls of the Japanese noodle soup from 11 p.m. to 2 a.m on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday. Yoon S. Byun/Globe Staff/file Diners gather at Casa B in Somerville's Union Square for Caribbean flavors and Latin flair in a romantic atmosphere. Matt Demers/file Eight years after Ken Oringer opened Toro in the South End, a tiny tapas spot, the wait on a recent Friday night is over 2 hours (no reservations). john tlumacki/Globe staff/file If you’ve never been to Boston Super Dog food truck (formerly known as Speed Dog), consider yourself forewarned: Dress in a poncho and arm yourself with wet wipes. Kayana Szymczak for The Boston Globe Gourmet Dumpling House's perfect little pockets of homemade dough in Chinatown are filled with meat and aromatics, and sometimes, if you are really lucky, the savory broth of xiao long bao.