Bare bones shop offering exceptional Cantonese cuisine well crafted Asian-style faves from a more Americanized menu.
The menu has dozens of entree choices, plus the lengthy sushi list, and 21 starter selections. The Dragon roll is brash and great with slashes of fire tempered by sweet eel and avocado while a sly hint of salty roe seduces the crispy soft shell crab on the Spider roll.
Restaurant offers mostly Chinese cuisine, but also Japanese, Vietnamese, Thai and Singaporean. Chef. Chen excels at each dish from the pad Thai to the General Tso Chicken or Moo Goo Gai Pan. Lunch specials.
Thai dishes of complex intensity and flavor set in a small, but polished restaurant.
Named for Charlotte's sister city, this place offers funky, haute Chinese with an emphasis on fresh ingredients and unusual vegetarian selections.
Serves an Asian blend of southern Indian, Cantonese Chinese, Thai and indigenous Malaysian. Try the delicious Roti Canai appetizer and the Beef Rendang entree.
Serves both excellent "real" and Americanized Chinese food with a wonderful dim sum assortment and a functional ambience.
The pho at Doan's Vietnamese Restaurant rocks. Here, the cilantro-scented beefy broth (southern Vietnamese style, if it matters to you) bears hints of cinnamon, exotic star anise, ginger, cardamom and black peppercorns. All this is laced with satiny rice noodles and paper-thin slices of steak. The kitchen at Doan's turns out other soups, too: chicken broth with a choice of noodles and proteins; a spicy beef noodle soup in a lemongrass broth; and hot pots.
A cozy neighborhood Chinese spot featuring Sichuan, Hunan, and Cantonese dishes which are well crafted and entertainingly presented.
Tuesday-Thursday, 11 a.m.-9:30 p.m.; Saturday-Sunday, 11 a.m.-10 p.m.
Lake area restaurant caters to casual camaraderie.
The sushi is fairly rudimentary, with the bright visual exception of the Cherry Blossom roll. The artfully plated rolls extend to the pork dumplings.
"New Asian" with the focus on Japanese, Chinese and Korean. You'll want to share as many flavorful small plates as you can.
The menu is basic: soups; noodle and rice dishes; and meat. The most popular dishes have been photographed in color with names in both Korean and English. The best dish is the BiBimbap, one of Korea's signature dishes, which is served either cold or hot.
The straightforward and copious New Asian-styled menu has been streamlined for today's greener tastes and relaxed prices. The head chef from mainland China dots the menu with conspicuous echoes of the past. So, yes, you can get an order of fried dumplings and an egg roll or enjoy a healthier steamed asparagus starter.
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