$25 for $50 Worth of French and Cambodian Cuisine at The Elephant Walk

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In a Nutshell

Traditional and contemporary Cambodian and French dishes made from fresh, flavorful ingredients; vegan and gluten-free menus available

The Fine Print

Expires Jul 14th, 2013. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Limit 1 per party/group. Reservations recommended. Dine-in only. Valid only at purchased location. Valid for dinner only. Not valid for take-out, delivery, cookbooks, cooking classes or merchandise. Not valid 2/14, 3/17-3/29, 5/12, 5/17-5/20, 7/4. Not valid for alcohol. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Anyone can work an oven, but it takes a skilled chef to roast meats to a perfect crisp or melt glacier chunks into gourmet ice water. Let this Groupon melt in your mouth.

$25 for $50 Worth of French and Cambodian Dinner Cuisine

The dinner menu includes dishes such as Poulet à la Citronnelle, or sliced chicken breast sautéed with lemongrass ($17.95), curry de legumes, vegetable curry ($16.50), Steak Grille Sauce Jus de Boeuf au vin Rouge ($23.95), Trey Ang deboned 8-ounce trout ($19.50), and Crevettes Amrita, shrimp sautéed in a Cambodian satay sauce ($18.50). See the full menu.

Choose from three locations: Waltham, Boston, and Cambridge.

The Elephant Walk

No matter what country her family was living in at the time, Longteine “Nyep” De Monteiro—the wife of a Cambodian diplomat—always heard the same thing when she served dinner at one of her lavish parties: “This is so good! You should open a restaurant!” It wasn't until the rise of the Khmer Rouge forced Longteine and her family to relocate to America that she began to seriously entertain the idea. Longteine finally opened The Elephant Walk in 1991, where she filled the menu with a mélange of her favorite Cambodian and French recipes.

Since then, Longteine’s daughter Nasda and her son-in-law Gerard Lopez helped her expand The Elephant Walk to three locations. All three Elephant Walks separate their kitchens into French and Cambodian preparation lines, each staffed with chefs adept at both traditional and contemporary dishes. Each dish makes meticulous use of flavorful, wholesome ingredients such as ripe plum tomatoes, fresh tuna, Vermont goat cheese, and organic tofu. The Elephant Walk also serves up a host of vegetarian, vegan, and gluten-free variants.

The Elephant Walk loves to feed the mind as much as the mouth. During its regularly scheduled Cafe Science series, Brandeis professors deliver compelling lectures on a variety of topics from the Large Hadron Collider to explaining why science alone cannot turn water into chocolate milk. The restaurant has since given upwards of $200,000 to local, national, and international nonprofit organizations fighting poverty.

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