Chinese Lunch, Dinner, or Dinner for Four or More at The Dynasty Cuisine (Up to 56% Off). Three Options Available.


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In a Nutshell

Steaming hot pots cook meat and seafood morsels at Chinese eatery that also serves dim sum, noodles, and other specialties

The Fine Print

Expires Jan 30th, 2013. Limit 2 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Limit 1 per table. Limit 1 per group. Valid only for option purchased. Not valid for the purchase of alcohol. Dine-in only. Lunch option valid only Monday-Friday. Not valid for live seafood. Not valid Thanksgiving Day, Christmas Eve, Christmas Day, New Years Eve, or New Years Day. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

The best part about eating Chinese fare is the confidence that comes when more than one billion people tacitly support your culinary decision. Eat with the in crowd with this Groupon.

Choose from Three Options

  • $8 for $18 worth of Chinese lunch, valid Monday–Friday
  • $15 for $30 worth of Chinese dinner
  • $30 for $60 worth of Chinese dinner for parties of four or more

Hot-pot soup bases ($4–$11) come with your choice of meat ($3.50–$5.95), seafood ($2.95–$4.95) and vegetables ($1.95–$3.50); alternatively, diners can opt for dim-sum items ($2.95–$4.45) such as shrimp balls and steamed sticky rice with a lotus leaf. See the full menu.

The Dynasty Cuisine

Hot pot soups brimming with ingredients such as chicken and chinese herb wine sizzle at the center of the table, enticing diners to cook their own morsels of seafood, meat, and veggies by dipping them into the spicy chicken broth. Hot pot is one of The Dynasty Cuisine’s specialties, but the Chinese eatery’s expert chefs render further DIY cooking obsolete. Executive chef and owner Joe Lam, who has been concocting Chinese eats for the past 25 years, relishes in creating dishes that pair contrasting flavors and textures, such as delicate cellophane noodles intertwined with tender meats. Meanwhile, dim sum chef Eddy Zhang, who has experience working at six-star Chinese hotels, concocts bite-size shrimp dumplings and fried shrimp balls, both of which offer a refreshing alternative to the American tradition of swallowing steaks whole.