Judice's French Market & Deli

★★★★☆
29.8939 -93.9186
Map and Directions to Judice's French Market & Deli

409-982-3522

3005 7th St

Port Arthur, TX

77642

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About Judice's French Market & Deli

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Food

Food
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Reviews 1 - 5 of 5.
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I was raised four blocks from Judices on 6th street in the late 1960's. Judices was the local grocery store and all the kids visited it for all the favorites including the boudain which was my favorite. I returned two years ago for my brother's funeral and had to visit Judices - for the Boudain. What a joy. I LOVED that it hadn't changed. What is left in our society that has distinction... that's different... that reflects the local culture... and I thank Judices for not changing!!! Dirty... get real, it has character and I don't doubt that it's clean.

4
★★★★☆

I was raised four blocks from Judices on 6th street in the late 1960's. Judices was the local grocery store and all the kids visited it for all the favorites including the boudain which was my favorite. I returned two years ago for my brother's funeral and had to visit Judices - for the Boudain. What a joy. I LOVED that it hadn't changed. What is left in our society that has distinction... that's different... that reflects the local culture... and I thank Judices for not changing!!! Dirty... get real, it has character and I don't doubt that it's clean.

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.

I left Port Arthur, Tx. June 1994 and moved to California. I never looked backed. Turn the clock 15 years later, I'm planning to visit my sisters for the Christmas holidays, who still reside in Port Arthur. My little sister asks me, before I arrive in Port Arthur, "What do you want to eat when you get here?" My response to her was quick and without hesitation, "Boudain from Judice." But I arrived late Friday evening and Judice was closed. But come first thing Saturday morning, I was at Judice's French Market-where I believe I ordered 8 lbs of boudain. It was just as I had remembered. It's hard or should I say down right impossible to find anything that comes close to Judice's boudain in So.Cal. I just have to find out if judice is able to ship it's boudain links to California.

5
★★★★★

I left Port Arthur, Tx. June 1994 and moved to California. I never looked backed. Turn the clock 15 years later, I'm planning to visit my sisters for the Christmas holidays, who still reside in Port Arthur. My little sister asks me, before I arrive in Port Arthur, "What do you want to eat when you get here?" My response to her was quick and without hesitation, "Boudain from Judice." But I arrived late Friday evening and Judice was closed. But come first thing Saturday morning, I was at Judice's French Market-where I believe I ordered 8 lbs of boudain. It was just as I had remembered. It's hard or should I say down right impossible to find anything that comes close to Judice's boudain in So.Cal. I just have to find out if judice is able to ship it's boudain links to California.

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.

I saw that review from that "anonymous" person that titled and gave the review a "dark and gloomy" theme. My name is Collins Harper and no disrespect but, that review reminds me of folks that can't change pace in life and enjoy the little nostalgic places that once were the cornerstones of community growth. Not every market and/or "Maw and Paw" grocery store is going to have the bright lights and other items that the super stores dangle as carrots to lure the shopper into the store for supposed fresh item of the day here and/or, special of the day there. Since I could walk, Judice's has been on that corner, with the same parking lot, same old sign, and everthing. The only change has been that the side door used to be open for customers to enter and exit. Mr. Judice has had the formula, or rather, receipe, for great boudain since I could walk. One of my best childhood dreams was longing for the day when I would be old enough and responsible enough to walk over and order my boudain from the counter for myself and pay with my own money. Oh what a day, when I was finally able to cross Memorial Drive by myself. I'd leave Sixth street and go North a block and turn right onto 7th Street for my final city block of walking to get to Judice's. It was the smell of the fresh boudain cooking that motivated me to pay attention and get there safely and to come back later for more. Also sometimes, if you were lucky, you would get the chance to get a glimpse of, or hear part of the conversation that Mr. Judice was having with someone. He spoke creole, cajun, coon-ass, or frenchy; however you choose to describe it, he spoke it and it sounded good yea boy. Back then we had the choice of walking there to Judice's or walking two blocks the opposite direction to King's Pharmacy and buying hand made hamburgers, crinkled fries, and real strawberry shakes, or a real fountain poured coca-cola or root beer. Most times, our choice was the boudain. Heck, until I went to the Air Force I really didn't know too much about other fast foods. Boudain was the fast food of choice for me and most every kid that grew up in our neighborhood--no matter what race. We had vietnamese move into town during the 1970s and guess what, along with the jewish, blacks, hispanics, and white kids; they ate boudain too! I went to get groceries for my mom and for the neighbors, and so a whole community had grown up on their produce with no disease scares...ever! After 23 years with the military, I still go back home every now and then to see my family, and to walk down the street and get my fresh Judice boudain. Now that doesn't sound dark or gloomy, yea.

5
★★★★★

I saw that review from that "anonymous" person that titled and gave the review a "dark and gloomy" theme. My name is Collins Harper and no disrespect but, that review reminds me of folks that can't change pace in life and enjoy the little nostalgic places that once were the cornerstones of community growth. Not every market and/or "Maw and Paw" grocery store is going to have the bright lights and other items that the super stores dangle as carrots to lure the shopper into the store for supposed fresh item of the day here and/or, special of the day there. Since I could walk, Judice's has been on that corner, with the same parking lot, same old sign, and everthing. The only change has been that the side door used to be open for customers to enter and exit. Mr. Judice has had the formula, or rather, receipe, for great boudain since I could walk. One of my best childhood dreams was longing for the day when I would be old enough and responsible enough to walk over and order my boudain from the counter for myself and pay with my own money. Oh what a day, when I was finally able to cross Memorial Drive by myself. I'd leave Sixth street and go North a block and turn right onto 7th Street for my final city block of walking to get to Judice's. It was the smell of the fresh boudain cooking that motivated me to pay attention and get there safely and to come back later for more. Also sometimes, if you were lucky, you would get the chance to get a glimpse of, or hear part of the conversation that Mr. Judice was having with someone. He spoke creole, cajun, coon-ass, or frenchy; however you choose to describe it, he spoke it and it sounded good yea boy. Back then we had the choice of walking there to Judice's or walking two blocks the opposite direction to King's Pharmacy and buying hand made hamburgers, crinkled fries, and real strawberry shakes, or a real fountain poured coca-cola or root beer. Most times, our choice was the boudain. Heck, until I went to the Air Force I really didn't know too much about other fast foods. Boudain was the fast food of choice for me and most every kid that grew up in our neighborhood--no matter what race. We had vietnamese move into town during the 1970s and guess what, along with the jewish, blacks, hispanics, and white kids; they ate boudain too! I went to get groceries for my mom and for the neighbors, and so a whole community had grown up on their produce with no disease scares...ever! After 23 years with the military, I still go back home every now and then to see my family, and to walk down the street and get my fresh Judice boudain. Now that doesn't sound dark or gloomy, yea.

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.

Judice's French Market is a great reminder of the way Port Arthur used to be. It has the atmosphere of Southern Louisiana when I visited there when I was a child. The way the food is cooked and served to the customers is authentic, and the Boudain is some of the best that I have tasted. I now reside in Central Texas and every time I get the opportunity to visit Port Arthur I always get boudain at Judice's market packaged for travel to take back home with me. My friends here in Central Texas Love Judice's boudain too. Gig Em!!! Aggies.

5
★★★★★

Judice's French Market is a great reminder of the way Port Arthur used to be. It has the atmosphere of Southern Louisiana when I visited there when I was a child. The way the food is cooked and served to the customers is authentic, and the Boudain is some of the best that I have tasted. I now reside in Central Texas and every time I get the opportunity to visit Port Arthur I always get boudain at Judice's market packaged for travel to take back home with me. My friends here in Central Texas Love Judice's boudain too. Gig Em!!! Aggies.

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.

I don't like this grocery store because it's dirty and very old. Judices French Market is one of the scariest grocery stores that I have even seen. Everything in there is dark and gloomy and the lights are dim. Also, everything in there looks old and the produce looks expired. One time I bring my little sister with me to go shopping in there and she immediately cried when we enter this grocery store. I don't recommend to all.

PROS:
CONS: Dirty and dark

2
★★☆☆☆

I don't like this grocery store because it's dirty and very old. Judices French Market is one of the scariest grocery stores that I have even seen. Everything in there is dark and gloomy and the lights are dim. Also, everything in there looks old and the produce looks expired. One time I bring my little sister with me to go shopping in there and she immediately cried when we enter this grocery store. I don't recommend to all.

PROS:
CONS: Dirty and dark

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