A paneled ceiling design, stained glass, and simple wooden furniture inform the welcoming decor at the Korean Hanbat Restaurant. With an extensive menu of traditional dishes, the Zagat-rated and 2013 Michelin-recommended restaurant's Korean roots run deeper than a wide receiver whose brakes are broken. Its kitchen staff whips up plates of pajun, a scallion pancake with seafood, or bi bim kook soo, Korean-style noodles with beef and vegetables including strips of carrots, peppers, onion, and large chunks of broccoli.
Japanese and Thai cuisines share table space within the romantically-lit dining room of Aozora Restaurant. Plates of fresh sushi sporting bites of white tuna or giant clam sit next to steaming plates of pad thai or thai red curry. At one of the restaurant's hibachi tables, a large hibachi grill sizzles hunks of Angus steak or lobster tail. The space includes a large dining room and sushi bar, a separate hibachi room, and a separate private party room.
For authentic Korean meats fresh off the barbecue, many locals like to swing by S Korean Restaurant. The restaurant's bulgogi??marinated rib-eye??is seared on the grill, just like the roast duck and pork belly that quiet hearty appetites. Buckwheat noodles double as zip lines to help patrons send home leftover octopus stew and spicy, crimson kimchi.
One of the best parts about living in a big city is the access to food from a variety of countries. But it can be tricky to decide if you want Thai or Indian, Mexican or Greek. Venue hopes to make that decision a little bit easier with its menu of international cuisine from 14 different countries.
Patrons can dive into the Mexican-Indian hybrid Nanchos?clay-oven flatbread loaded with classic nacho toppings, including guacamole and cheese?or Thai chicken satay before switching countries and devouring a jerk chicken with fresh yucca, Turkish beef with eggplant, and Mediterranean wraps. Venue also dishes out classic American eats, like burgers with fries, to sate hungers of all sizes.