At Sakura Garden, diners don’t have to choose between Chinese food or sushi—they can enjoy them both in a single meal before washing it down with an Asian beer or fruit-flavored sake. At the corner sushi bar, chefs combine vinegared rice, seaweed, fresh fish, and vegetables into artfully prepared dishes such as the Sakura Garden special roll, a colorful mix of tuna, salmon, crab, eel, and avocado rolled up in soy paper, then drizzled in a housemade sauce and flying-fish roe. The Chinese dishes are just as fresh and delicious; choose from a number of pork, chicken, beef, or shrimp entrees served with white or brown rice.
Dishes from across Asia make up the menu at Oriental Buffet, where you can try everything from moo shu to lo mein. Chicken can be dressed up in more than 10 different saucy outfits—try the chicken curry, broccoli, or with garlic sauce. There are also numerous beef dishes, such as pepper steak and Szechuan beef, as well as seafood plates, including some that incorporate shrimp with cashews or lobster sauce.
Fuji Buffet opens the doors to a wide-ranging buffet, as well as individual servings from its menu of authentic Chinese eats. Buffets at lunch ($6.99) or dinner ($9.99) proposition empty bellies with the prospect of unlimited fried or steamed dumplings, 10 varieties of sauce-slathered chicken, 5 types of shrimp, and a slew of desserts. Non-buffet diners sink teeth into rich mongolian beef ($7.55) or plumb the depths of deliciousness with shrimp with lobster sauce ($8.75). A chef’s specialty dish invites guests to witness the maritime matrimony of scallops, shrimp, imitation crab, and lobster sauce in the seafood delight ($9.95), and the four seasons prompts taste buds to contemplate life’s ephemeral nature with a mouthful of shrimp, beef, scallops, roast pork, and vegetables ($8.75). Patrons can complement piping-hot dishes with an array of chilly bubble teas, a favorite refreshment among divers for its precious pockets of air.
The kitchen and wait staffs at Lemongrass Kitchen understand the importance of first impressions. With that in mind, they have surrounded the booths and plush chairs in the dining room with plum-colored drapes, vases full of lilies, and Asian-inspired artwork and pottery. To take it to the next level, each of their contemporary takes on Asian culinary traditions is plated with panache, such as jumbo shrimp suspended above a bed of fried rice noodles or Malaysian fried rice served inside half a pineapple.
• For $15, you get $30 worth of authentic Irish fare during dinner from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday–Thursday • For $5, you get $10 worth of authentic Irish fare during lunch from noon to 3 p.m. Shamrock Jack's invokes the spirit of authentic Irish cuisine with original recipes, dishing out a menu of grilled steaks and fresh seafood. Patrons can satisfy the wanderlust of evening appetites with the dublin broil, a grilled sirloin steak tucked into a bed of garlic mashed potatoes and serenaded with a drizzled lullaby of Jack's gravy ($17.99). Deli favorites, steaks, and seafood deliciously crowd the lunch menu like tourists in a fanny pack museum.