From sushi and half-shelled oysters to a fruit and salad bar, more than 100 items can find their way onto plates at York Buffet Sushi & Grill. Though some American dishes populate the buffet, York specializes in authentically prepared Japanese and Chinese food. Crab legs and roasted duck highlight their weekend meals, while steak and prime rib appear at the buffet every weekday. The BYOB-friendly eatery allows guests to bring their own bottles of wine or pocket-sized sommeliers.
House of Lee's menu has tempted taste buds for more than 30 years, populated by homestyle edibles spanning Chinese stir-fry and fresh sushi. The Four Seasons ($12.95), one of the chef's specialties, submerges peking duck, beef, roast pork, and chicken in a savory brown sauce and is served on a bed of steamed or fried rice with a rapidly flipping day calendar. Sichuan scallops ($13.95) romp with sweet red peppers and bamboo shoots in a spicy sauce, and the golden-fried lemony chicken ($10) awaits diners behind a veil of citrus and honey. The sushi menu features familiar fishy nibbles—such as the california roll ($5.95) and eel roll ($6.95)—alongside more creative concoctions, including the crispy-bacon roll with avocado and carrots ($5.95) and the lounge-singing Love Boat combo ($15.95), designed to feed duos or an individual with an expandable life vest. Most dinner options are available in lunch sizes at reduced prices until 3 p.m. daily.
Red Tea House peppers palates with an amalgam of Asian flavors with a menu of Chinese specialties and freshly bundled sushi options. While skilled maki chefs manipulate scallops, salmon, and yellowtail into intricate rolls, diners wrap their own morsels of classic peking duck and mu-shu pork in delicate, steaming crepes. Seven days a week, patrons can stop in for a dumpling appetizer, or savor Asian fare at home with complimentary delivery in order to effectively discipline a misbehaving wok.
Katana’s chefs draw inspiration from Thai, Chinese, and Japanese culinary traditions, creating faithful renditions of iconic dishes from each culture. Teppanyaki chefs thrill diners by searing cuts of lobster or filet mignon amid the towering flames of hibachi grills that adorn the tabletops of select seating areas. In contrast, sushi chefs studiously avoid open flames as they roll more than 15 kinds of specialty maki, which can include smoked salmon, mango, or piquant chili sauce within a cylinder of individually peeled grains of rice. The rest of the menu spotlights the seemingly disparate flavors of Thailand and China, listing aromatic curries along with meat-laden orders of lo mein or fried rice.
The cooks at Misaki Sushi and Seafood Buffet pair a menu of Pan-Asian entrees and sushi with an expansive buffet that blends Asian cuisine with Western favorites. They frequently replenish the buffet with fresh sushi, wood-oven pizzas, and pastas, artfully arranging the dishes beneath spotlights. They prepare à la carte options with equal care, whether curling tuna slices into maki rolls or frying flat rice noodles for pad thai or delicious shoelaces.
The Original Fish Market's delectable dishes are expertly crafted by executive chef Sean Davies and delivered to each table on the back of a seahorse. The sushi, lunch, and constantly changing dinner menus feature fresh fish that’s flown in twice a day, more than 68 wines served by the glass, and a time-machine-cooled raw oyster bar that serves up shells so fresh they don’t even exist yet. Patrons can sample tongue-tantalizing maki and temaki such as a spicy scallop roll ($8) and a tuna roll ($7), as well as heartier dinner fare. Main-course selections such as lobster pasta provençal ($29) and farm-raised Tasmanian sea trout ($24) with toasted orzo salad, tomatoes, and artichoke hearts tame the swelling appetites of any matey. This Groupon is not valid toward the pre-fixe menu.