Sushi in Pioneer Square


Select Local Merchants

  • Rolls n Sushi
    From signature rolls to fresh sake, Rolls n Sushi is a casual sushi restaurant with tasty fare. Diners who avoid fat need to be careful, though, because Rolls n Sushi's menu does not offer low-fat options. Outdoor dining doesn't get much better than the beautiful patio at Rolls n Sushi. Dress is typically casual at Rolls n Sushi, so leave the fancy duds behind for the evening. If you're strapped for time, take out food from Rolls n Sushi. Drivers should plan to park on the street when dining at Rolls n Sushi's 3rd Ave residence. Rolls n Sushi is a mid-priced establishment, with the average meal costing under $30.
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    823 3rd Ave
    Seattle, WA US
  • Rice-N-Roll
    Ricenroll is many things, but the Bellevue restaurant can best be summed up in three words: quick, fresh, and healthy. Oh, and delicious. Here, chefs slice fish to create the inventive rolls that headline the menu, but sushi is only one part of the equation. Other popular dishes include hearty bowls filled with tofu, curried veggies, and teriyaki salmon. And no meal is complete without a bubble tea blended with real fruit and dotted with chewy tapioca balls.
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    214 Madison St
    Seattle, WA US
  • Tsukushinbo
    An excursion to Tsukushinbo requires more than an appetite. You’ll also need patience and a bit of luck. The shop only serves ramen from noon to 2 p.m. on Friday, and people generally start queuing up earlier than that. The kitchen prepares enough ramen for about 30 bowls, so showing up late will likely spell disappointment.
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    515 S Main St
    Seattle, WA US
  • Fuji Sushi
    In Focus: Fuji Sushi Specialty: fresh sushi and authentic bento boxes Fan favorite: saba (mackerel) roll Best bargain: bento box dinner with your choice of two specialty items, salad, miso soup, sunomono, and a california roll Must-try dessert: housemade green-tea cheesecake Most-authentic seat: on the floor next to a traditional sunken table
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    520 S Main St
    Seattle, WA US
  • Nijo Sushi Bar and Grill
    Enjoy your sushi in a stylish setting at Nijo Sushi Bar and Grill. If you're avoiding fat or gluten, you can still eat well at Nijo Sushi Bar and Grill, which offers a number of low-fat and gluten-free choices. Find time to peruse the wine list here — Nijo Sushi Bar and Grill offers a variety of drink options. Be sure to check out Nijo Sushi Bar and Grill's outdoor seating when the climate is right. Need room for one more? Add another to your party — Nijo Sushi Bar and Grill is great for large groups. You can also serve food from Nijo Sushi Bar and Grill at your next party — the sushi spot offers catering. For those in a rush, the sushi spot lets you take your food to go. Drivers can park on the street or a nearby lot near Nijo Sushi Bar and Grill. Prices are reasonable, with a typical meal running under $30. All major credit cards are accepted, including Visa, Mastercard, Discover, and American Express. The dinner menu is a crowd pleaser at the sushi spot, though breakfast and lunch are also served.
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    83 Spring St
    Seattle, WA US
  • Maneki
    The Three Faces of Maneki Restaurant Japanese–American History Widely considered the oldest restaurant in Japantown, Maneki has served Seattle since 1904. But just as Maneki’s family-style food adheres to Japanese tradition, its long, storied history is inextricably linked with the Japanese–American experience. Its owners spent World War II in the internment camps, leaving the original location to fall into ruin. Nevertheless, after the war, the family picked right up where they left off, and since then Maneki has continued to uphold the proud heritage of Japan. A former dishwasher, Takeo Miki, even went on to become the nation’s 66th prime minister. Provincial Cuisine As the Seattle Times put it, an array of “country comfort foods” anchors Maneki’s menu. In addition to preparing traditional maki rolls and miso soups, the cooks steam salmon in foil pouches and broil black cod marinated in miso. Even the appetizers—such as the “soft and custardy” agedashi tofu—are created with comfort in mind, pairing with the many varieties of sake, beer, or liquor available at the bar. Japanese Culture In 2010, the James Beard Foundation designated Maneki one of America’s Classics, deeming it an exemplary ambassador of Japanese–American culture. Beyond the restaurant’s rich history and authentic cuisine, other elements are undeniably Japanese. Hot sake fills the square boxes known as masu that sit above the bar, and private tatami rooms allow patrons to eat in the traditional fashion of sitting on the floor.
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    304 6th Ave S
    Seattle, WA US

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