All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
May 9, 2012
May 4, 2012
April 1, 2012
What You'll Get
When it comes to clairvoyant pastries, breaking apart a fortune cookie is much more dignified than digging through a jelly donut in search of a mini magic 8 ball. Foresee a future of flavorful fare thanks to today's Groupon: for $12, you get $25 worth of Chinese dinner cuisine at Peking Duck House in Orange.
Praised by the New York Times for its Chinatown-style fare, the skilled chefs at Peking Duck House plate a menu of authentic Cantonese dishes, along with traditional peking duck. The two-course peking duck endeavor starts with traditionally grilled crispy duck before paddling along to a duck-and-vegetable sauté ($19.95/half; $35.95/whole). Cut short predinner debates about the merits of stop signs by divvying up an order of pan-fried dumplings ($6.75). Take on a hearty helping of protein with the peking-style pork chops ($11.99) or commemorate the first symphony dedicated to vegetables by plucking at the spicy string beans in garlic sauce ($9.95). Dinner is served from 3 p.m. until closing each night.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Apr 20, 2012. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Limit 1 per table. Dine-in only. Dinner only. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Peking Duck House
Lauded in the New York Times for its "clean and delicate" flavors, Peking Duck House's menu earned the restaurant a coveted spot on the list of the 100 best Chinese restaurants in the country. The kitchen's Cantonese-style dishes come courtesy of Chef and owner Harry Wu, who––according to Times reporter Stephanie Lyness––often appears tableside to serve his signature Peking-duck dish. The namesake feast––available as a whole or half duck––arrives in two distinct courses, opening with crispy, grilled slices of duck, waiting to be snuggly wrapped up in homemade crepes, sprinkled with scallions, and drizzled with a special sauce. Then, colorful slivers of seasonal veggies are sautéed with more tender morsels of meat, and paired with a side of rice, which may be eaten or thrown at nearby newlyweds.
Other Cantonese favorites include classics such as kung-pao chicken and pan-fried dumplings as well as house specialties such as clams in a spicy black-bean sauce. Spicier dishes are noted with a tiny chile-pepper icon to warm sensitive taste buds or hungry snowmen, while five steamed entrees are prepared sans salt, oil, or cornstarch to cater to the calorie-conscious.