The culinary whizzes at Manohar's Delhi Palace craft a menu bursting at the seams with piquant plates spiced to diners' specifications. Dive tongue-first into starters such as samosas ($2.95) and spring rolls ($1.59) before digging finger forks into a chicken shish kebab, skewered and roasted like a Friars Club comedian in the tandoori grill ($11.95). Entrees such as the matar paneer ($9.95), a mélange of fresh cheese and peas, and the lamb-centric rogan josh ($12.95) can be prepared according to patrons' preferred intensity of spice, and traditional accompaniments of naan and aromatic plain rice ($2.95) silence plates' cries for grainy companionship. Vegetarians can also take pleasure in various un-meated meals, which spotlight vegetables like the fluorescent bulbs lining produce cases never dared to replicate.
The raw ingredients that RJ Chinese Kitchen's staff uses to craft its classic Chinese-American cuisine is delivered twice a week to guarantee freshness. That's not the only straight-forward approach they take to food, either. Customers first choose whether they want rice or noodles as a side before selecting one of the beef or chicken entrees, all of which need no MSG or pixie dust to enhance their flavor.
The chefs at Honey BBQ know that if you're good at something, you should stick to it. That's why they keep their menu simple, and stick to the classic Chinese barbecue recipes they do best. The menu is made up of only six options, starting with a choice of sizzling chicken, beef, or a combination of the two slathered in sauce. From there, chefs toss these cuts onto bowls or platters filled with rice and cabbage. After that, the only choice left is which soda to sip and which table will make passersby the most jealous.