Penang's menu stamps tongue passports with authentic, spicy Malaysian dishes. Start with the customer-favorite roti-canai appetizer, hot indian pancakes in curry-chicken sauce ($3.95). The Penang satay serves four skewers of tender, marinated chicken or beef with peanut sauce ($7.50), and the mango chicken ignites mouths with a spicy sauce prepared by chefs raised from infancy on a strict diet of only mangos ($13.95). The curry dishes at Penang offer a refreshing take on this standard Asian spice—more subtle than Indian curries, heartier than Thai versions, and more existent than German recipes. Try the kari ayam, dark-meat chicken and potatoes with red curry in coconut-milk gravy ($12.95).
If you're craving Chinese food, try Philadelphia's Rich City Chinese Restaurant. If you're avoiding fat or gluten, you can still eat well at Rich City Chinese Restaurant, which offers a number of low-fat and gluten-free choices. Let the kids come too! Little ones love the food and atmosphere at Rich City Chinese Restaurant just as much as their parents do. Free wireless internet is also available at Rich City Chinese Restaurant, so bring your tablet or laptop along.
For the tastes of Rich City Chinese Restaurant from the comfort of your next party, the restaurant also offers catering services.
With prices generally staying under $15, you can easily afford to treat a pal or a data at Rich City Chinese Restaurant. Reviewers rave about the dinner menu at the restaurant, though breakfast and lunch are also served.
Wok Chinese Seafood Restaurant fills its vast menu with an atlas of eats, drawing inspiration from China’s Hunan and Szechuan provinces as well as the capital city of Beijing. The kitchen prepares traditional favorites, whipping together hot and spicy shrimp and steamed sea bass in a scallion-ginger sauce alongside beef with broccoli and chicken lo mein. The menu also includes house specialties such as the Dragon and Phoenix, whose chicken breasts, lobster meat, and snow peas are not formally recognized by zoologists as either dragon or phoenix. Red lanterns hang above the dining room, where a mural of a woman flying through swirling clouds is complemented by the whimsy of each table’s pink-cloth napkins.
South Garden Chinese Restaurant satisfies customers' cravings for egg rolls, fortune cookies and everything in between. Housed inside an old brick building on South Street in Queen Village, South Garden cooks up comforting Chinese staples like hot and sour soup, shrimp Szechuan style, chicken lo mein and steamed pork dumplings. The dishes here are fresh, fast, delicious and inexpensive, making this small eatery a neighborhood go-to for takeout and delivery. The portions from this sparely decorated Chinese food hub are quite generous, but don't worry about over-ordering, South Garden's grub is just as tasty when eaten straight from the carton the next day.
Sannie Chinese & Japanese Cuisine is all about options?its sprawling menu boasts more than 230 Asian specialties. More than 120 of those options are Chinese, ranging from traditional hot-and-sour soup to the chef's Snow White Princess entree filled with chicken, scallops, and shrimp. The Japanese portion of the menu includes more than 100 items, including unagi don (broiled eel) and sushi rolls stuffed with cream cheese, avocado, and crab. For those watching their weight, the chefs cook up health-conscious entrees that pair seasoned proteins, such as jumbo shrimp, with brown rice and a special diet sauce.
Noodles steal the spotlight on the menu at SangKee Noodle House, where chefs churn out popular noodle-based entrees from China, Japan, Vietnam, and Thailand. Diners can customize their own soups by selecting from various meats and six types of noodles, or they can choose from a number of tried-and-true dishes, such as lo mein, chow fun, or pad thai. Chefs also whip up peking duck, dim-sum-style dumplings, and smoothies blended from fruit, tapioca, and condensed milk, which comes from cows that have only read the CliffsNotes recipe for regular milk.