Open an Asian-American dialogue with the guidance of a wide-ranging menu and the goodwill of taste-bud ambassadors. Start off with an order of spicy Thai Dynamite shrimp served over Asian slaw (S $5.49, L $8.99) or potstickers—dumplings filled with pork, green cabbage, scallions, and ginger and served with a citrus soy dip (S $3.99, L $6.99). Rice dishes and noodle bowls, such as Spicy General Fu and Pad Thai, are priced by main star, with chicken, beef, or tofu for $8.29, shrimp for $9.29, or veggies for $7.29. After selecting a hunger weapon, dive into the eastern seas of flavor with a wok-sizzled order of fried rice, which includes bean sprouts, scallions, carrots, egg, chopped broccoli, and brown sauce, or a spice-tastic Singapore noodle bowl with rice noodles tossed in a spicy yellow curry with carrots, onions, scallions, celery, garlic, and basil. A gluten-free menu and two special seared entrees are also available: seared ahi tuna steak, encrusted in sesame and served over a bed of sautéed spinach ($14.99), and flat- iron steak, marinated in a red-wine soy sauce and served on a bed of red bell peppers, mushrooms, and green and yellow onions ($12.99).
Get Sum Dim Sum quells brunch, lunch, and dinner cravings with traditional Chinese dim sum small plates and stir-fry selections. Get a speedy start on the feast with hot-and-sour soup, whose scallions whisper backhanded compliments to an order of pickled veggies. The lineup of 13 stir-fry options includes beef in black-bean and garlic sauce and veggie-friendly braised tofu with grinning eggplant. Instead of waiting until weekend brunch when dim sum is traditionally served, the MSG-free Get Sum Dim Sum piles on the plates all day, every day, except for on Sunderday, which many businesses still don't recognize.
Sequins, satin, and every hue of the rainbow. Muzzie’s Austin’s racks sway with elaborate ball gowns, flirty cocktail dresses, and formalwear for pageants. The store’s expansive collection of eveningwear hails from designers such as Tony Bowls, Jovanni, La Femme, and Flirt. The shop also offers shoes and jewelry as the perfect compliment to gowns and dresses.
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The agile hands at Dragon Gate by Phoenix forge an array of pan-Asian classics, including ranks of meticulously rolled maki. Edamame project their delicate soy aromas, and diners tuck into such sushi rolls as the Maguro Dynasty roll, which cloaks a shrimp-tempura core in fresh tuna and caviar. Unagi, cucumber, and fresh salmon combine their palate-pleasing forces in the Tiffany roll, and the Volcano roll rolls onto taste buds with a flavorful magma of spicy baked crab, avocado, and cucumber. Chefs eschew convention like a finger-painting Leonardo da Vinci by baking california rolls and sheathing them in salmon to form the Lion King roll. Dark wooden furnishings reflect the dining room's intimate lighting, and Asian artwork adorns the walls near a teppanyaki and sushi bar for patrons eager to test Dragon Gate's culinary masterminds with knock-knock jokes.
The chefs at the newly opened French Quarter Grille spice up the catfish entrees, seafood gumbo, and grilled meats that populate a menu of authentic Cajun specialties. Diners can acclimate tongues to French-influenced flavors with a starter of crawfish beignets—fried, fluffy pillows dunked in a spicy jalapeño-and-roasted-corn tartar sauce ($9.95 for dinner; $8.95 for lunch). Attentive servers whisk steaming helpings of blackened-catfish gumbo spooned over dirty rice ($15.95) to white-cloth-draped tables before going back to the kitchen. Grillers blacken the rib-eye pontchartrain, smother it in shrimp, crab, and crawfish, and douse the lot in a mushroom brandy cream sauce ($29.95). Patrons can size up peppered pork tenderloins, which are flame-licked over a leftover science-fair volcano before being awarded a mango-pineapple chutney ($16.95). Diners devour forkfuls amid golden walls as the glow from a chandelier reflects in French Quarter Grille's gilded mirror.