If you're looking for authentic pizza at a good price, this is the place. This bright, slightly down-at-heel little diner has been turning perfect, crispy-thin roundels of dough from its steaming hot pizza oven since 1992. You can tell a good pizza joint by two things: the crispness of the pizza and the paucity of ingredients on each one. And that's what you get here. Most pizzas feature just three or four toppings, and they're thin and crunchy, just the way they should be. My favorite is the Susu, topped with salty local cured ham, tangy ruccola, and Parmesan. They also do decent fresh pasta dishes—the spaghetti with meatballs is always good. As you'd expect, it's open daily and everything on the ridiculously cheap menu is available for takeout—ideal if you're on a budget or have young children with you. The thing that really surprised me about La Mía Tana? The house red wine. A local young vintage called Barbazul from Arcos de la Frontera just down the road, it was remarkably good and cost only a couple of euros for a glass of wine I would have expected to pay three times as much for.