Seafood plays heavily into the menu at this casual restaurant. For starters, there’s the cold jellyfish appetizer and braised sea cucumber. Prawns are particularly popular, and prepared in a diverse number of ways: there’s[g] Szechuan prawns, curry prawns, prawns with snow peas, and walnut prawns, to name a few.
Spicy Town's culinary conductors orchestrate a variety of sophisticated and exotic ingredients, and compose an extensive menu of authentic, traditional Sichuan dishes. Dress up customizable hot pots, beginning with a broth base ($3) and adding edible accessories such as tender sliced beef ($5.95), quail egg ($3.50), napa cabbage ($2.95), and any of seven varieties of noodle necklaces, including egg, shrimp won ton, and friendship ($2.95–$3.50). Midday lunch specials silence grumbling bellies with pan-fried duck tossed in chili and ginger ($7.99) or eggplant in a sweet and spicy Sichuan sauce ($7.95), all served with steamed rice and soup. During dinner, taste buds can elect comestibles, such as brown beech mushrooms stir-fried with smoked pork ($12.95), into mouthy office to rewrite flavor policies and outlaw the presence of Legos.
They have something for everyone at this little shop tucked in San Jose. Take a trip there to eat in, or use their convenient system to order online and pick it up on the way home from work, the baseball game, or the baby shower. The menu here includes a wide variety to say the least. Taste old Chinese food favorites like egg drop soup, chicken fried rice, pot stickers, and kung pao tofu. Or, take your taste buds on a trip to Hawaii with heir saimin noodles, grilled spam musubi, mahi sandwich, pork lau lau, shrimp curry, and Hawaiin barbecued beef. There is always something tasty to try at Mahalo Hawaiian BBQ and Chinese Food, and for a fair price!
For over a quarter of a century, chefs at Sun-Ly Chinese Foods have charmed a stream of loyal customers with colorful meals of East Asian cuisine and warm, friendly service. Like a beloved childhood cartoon dubbed into an obscure dialect of Estonian, the voluminous menu is simultaneously familiar and exotic, plying patrons with classic dishes, such as general chicken and broccoli beef, as well as rare treats, such as honey-walnut shrimp, salt-and-pepper calamari, and peking ribs.:
Meat eaters and vegetarians alike can find something on China Wok’s lengthy menu of Chinese favorites. The comprehensive lineup features more than 100 specialties, including the Dragon and Phoenix plate—an extra-spicy mix of sautéed shrimp and chicken. The Happy Family platter arrives dotted with barbecue pork, shrimp, and scallops. Vegetarian entrees include a fragrant bouquet of nutritious fresh broccoli, snow peas, and bamboo shoots cooked in a clay pot, which can restore the body, even after a four-day binge on nothing but donuts.
A local foodstitution since 1963, Edna Ray Chinese Restaurant serves up a tasty mélange of dishes in its current cozy confines of Willow Glen with the same friendly service of its former digs in Los Gatos. Head chef Kwong Wing Suen has more than three decades of gastronomic experience in Hong Kong stored beneath his magic hat, which is the same place from which he pulled the expansive menu. Lead off with the egg rolls ($5.55) or wonton soup ($6.25 for two people) before digging into house specialties such as the tangerine chicken ($10.95) or the romantic, wine-sauce-soaked sea fruit known as lover's prawns ($12.95). The kung pao chicken ($9.25) and Mongolian beef ($9.25) can be spiced to any degree, while the pork chow fun entertains the tongue with parlor tricks ($6.75). Pleasant décor and friendly, quick service accentuate Edna Ray's welcoming noshing quarters, which host a bevy of repeat diners seven days a week.