Super Wok serves a broad variety of Chinese cuisine, with Cantonese, Szechuan, and Mandarin selections all prominently featured on the menu. House specialties, such as crispy lemon chicken and Thai-style spicy spareribs, can be complemented with veggie dishes like sautéed string beans and eggplant with garlic sauce.
Cuisine Type: Authentic Chinese and Japanese
Handicap Accessible: Yes
Number of Tables: 25?50
Parking: Parking lot
Alcohol: Full bar
Delivery / Take-out Available: Yes
Outdoor Seating: No
When Wei Wong and Jong Wong founded Shanghai Osaka, they knew they didn't want to open your average Asian-American eatery. So they came up with a twofold approach: First, to create a menu that celebrates classic dishes at their most authentic, the same way one might find them in the Far East. And second, to fuse Chinese and Japanese cuisines?an effort that gave the restaurant its name. They also strive to live up to a high standard of quality. Sushi-grade fish arrives several times per week to ensure its freshness, and the kitchen staff adds no additional MSG to their ingredients while making dishes to order.
And while diners dig in to one of a vast variety of maki rolls or delicacies such as sliced beef, ox tongue, and tripe in a Szechuan-style sauce, they can take in one of the many events held at Shanghai Osaka. DJs stop by on Saturdays to spin tunes as guests fuel their dance moves with specialty cocktails that highlight seasonal ingredients.
Echoed by the Japanese lucky-cat statues and Chinese mountain wall art, Kashin Garden's pan-Asian specialties range from pad thai and tempura to fresh sushi. Chefs wok-toss morsels of meats, tofu, or shrimp and whip up specialties including rich duck and trios of chicken, shrimp, and beef, or scallop, shrimp, and calamari in crispy golden veggie nests. The sushi chefs craft rolls that encapsulate fresh yellowtail or spicy tuna more snuggly than the cold-blooded embrace of their mothers when they were wee roes. Characterized by soft lighting glowing from golden lamps and splashes of mosaic tiles, the lounge bar beckons patrons to kick back with a cocktail.
The chef twirls and spins his carving fork and spatula in a percussive rhythm atop the grill. He continues the show, slicing and seasoning meats and vegetables as part of a choreographed spectacle for guests lined around the perimeter of a hibachi grill. In addition to freshly seared dishes, the chefs also man a sushi bar, where they work with ingredients such as fresh salmon and deep-fried sweet potato. They prepare plenty of vegetarian items as well as a selection of Chinese dishes. Every dish is available for delivery within a 5-mile radius, which Kyoto's staff demarcates by drawing a large chalk circle around the restaurant.
Bamboo Fine Asian Cuisine isn't a Chinese restaurant or a Japanese restaurant?it's both, and it's got the menu(s) to prove it. Chinese dishes range from Hunan spicy beef and crispy pad thai to a daily lunch buffet, complete with baskets of dim sum treats. The Japanese dishes, meanwhile, hail from designated sushi chefs, who hand-craft nigiri and specialty maki such as the shrimp-tempura-stuffed dragon roll. For special occasions, or during flood warnings, diners can order their sushi served in a wooden boat?a fun alternative to a typical platter.
At The Ginger Pad, a casual atmosphere blends with the rich aromas of garlic, thai basil, and chili sauce hanging in the air to help guests forget the world outside. Like a suspension bridge made out of udon noodles, the menu connects distant lands through food, laying out delicious examples of Malaysian, Korean, Japanese, Chinese, Thai, and Vietnamese cuisine. Spring rolls or edamame preempt dives into salty-sweet pad thai or korean beef barbecue. Chopsticks can also lift spicy sichuan shrimp to mouths or gently cradle sushi rolls that combine colorful mango and avocado with fresh tobiko, tuna, salmon, and scallops.