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Korean Restaurants in San Francisco


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  • Stone Korean Kitchen
    Spice up your day with some tasty Korean barbecue at Stone Korean Kitchen. Vegan options are also available for those who avoid meat and dairy products. Whether you have something to celebrate or just need something to take the edge off, the drink menu at Stone Korean Kitchen won't disappoint. Go ahead and bring your rug rats with you — Stone Korean Kitchen has kid-friendly food and seating. Long guest list? Not a problem at Stone Korean Kitchen, where big parties will find plenty of room to spread out in comfort. Don't stay cooped up on a beautiful summer day! At Stone Korean Kitchen, you can dine outdoors on their lovely patio. You pup can accompany you to Stone Korean Kitchen, which welcomes dogs. Reserve a table ahead of time and avoid the lines. Jeans are just right for a meal at Stone Korean Kitchen, which embraces a casual vibe. Hosting a swanky shindig? Call up Stone Korean Kitchen for their catering services. In addition to street parking, there is a lot right around the corner, so finding a space shouldn't be an issue for drivers dining at the restaurant. A visit to Stone Korean Kitchen will set you back less than $30 per person, so you can make it a regular part of your schedule. All major credit cards are accepted. The menu at Stone Korean Kitchen includes breakfast, lunch, and dinner — stop by for your favorite meal.
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    4 Embarcadero Ctr
    San Francisco, CA US
  • Namu Gaji
    Namu Gaji: A User’s Guide New Korean American Cuisine | Farm to Table | Korean Soju | Wood-Laced Interior To Eat Brunch: okonomiyaki, a crispy savory pancake with kimchi and cabbage bonito Dinner: mia ayam, handmade noodles with chicken, broth, and sweet soy To share: dumplings with shiitake mushroom, dashi, butter, and nori To Drink Unpasteurized Asahi, a Japanese lager Chum churum, a light, easy-drinking sweet-potato soju from Korea Dewazakura “tobiroku,” a crisp and dry sparkling sake The Ingredients: The three brothers behind Namu Gaji source most of their Chinese herbs and produce from their own East Bay Namu farm, as well as local artisan producers such as La Tercera and Heirloom Organics. Where to Sit: Pull up a stool at the long, solid-wood-slab community table, or grab a seat at the window-facing bar. While You’re Waiting Marvel at the winding sculpture over the community table, a fitting centerpiece considering that namu gaji is Korean for "wooden branch." Peek in on Chef Dennis Lee tweaking the daily changing menu in the open kitchen. Inside Tips Take-out is only available during lunch. For dietary restrictions beyond vegetarianism and gluten-aversions, call 24 hours in advance so the kitchen can accommodate you. Leave extra time for parking if you’re coming for dinner, or use one of the valet services along Valencia Street. While You’re in the Neighborhood Before: Check out the paintings and sculptures at Creativity Explored (3245 16th Street), a gallery dedicated to working with artists with developmental disabilities. After: Keep the evening going with drinks at The 500 Club (500 Guerrero Street), an eclectic neighborhood dive that keeps the locals coming back with bacon bloodys, a popular jukebox, and karaoke.
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    499 Dolores St
    San Francisco, CA US
  • John's Snack and Deli
    John's Snack and Deli: A User's Guide Korean Fusion Cuisine | Award-Winning Burrito | Sushi to Go | No-Frills Atmosphere Sample Dishes Kimchi burrito, which was voted one of the city’s best dishes by SF Weekly Kim bap (Korean sushi) with Spam Bulgogi-beef bento box Where to Sit: You won’t find any tables at this tiny hole-in-the-wall, so be prepared to take your meal to go. When to Go: There’s usually a line out the door during peak lunch hours, though it moves fast. If you don't want to wait, go for a late lunch. Inside Tips Head to the ATM prior to your visit; John’s is cash only. Plan a workday lunch, since the restaurant closes on weekends. Don’t order the Korean Suicide burrito unless you’re a fan of heat. It was named one of the 10 Spiciest Dishes in America by The Daily Meal. While You're in the Neighborhood: After lunch, explore more than 6,000 pieces of animated art at the Cartoon Art Museum (655 Mission Street). If You Can’t Make It, Try This: Sample more Korean fusion dishes, including bulgogi enchiladas and oyster-kimchi po’ boys, at HRD (521A 3rd Street).
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    40 Battery St
    San Francisco, CA US
  • Cocobang
    Cocobang: A User’s Guide Korean BBQ and Soups | Soju Cocktails | Late-Night Hours | Popular Fire Chicken Sample Menu Appetizer: dried cuttlefish with peanuts Soup: spicy tofu Entree: fire spicy chicken, served on a sizzling plate alongside rice cake The Layout: a narrow, cozy room where a projection screen plays Korean films overhead. Behind the Bar: imported draft beers, wine, and cocktails made with soju—a Korean vodka distilled from rice—and fresh ingredients, such as strawberry, lemon, peach, yogurt, mango, and apple. When to Go: whenever a late-night craving for fried chicken or a hot pot hits; the restaurant stays open until 4 a.m. on Friday and Saturday, and until 2 a.m. every other night of the week. While You’re in the Neighborhood Before: Stock up on dinner conversation material by studying the work of iconic photographers at San Francisco Art Exchange (458 Geary St). After: Grab a nightcap, or a propeller beanie, at Topsy’s Fun House (260 Kearny Street), a circus-themed cocktail bar known for its creative libations. If You Can’t Make It, Try This: the crispy garlic chicken at Aria Korean American Snack Bar (932 Larkin Street).
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    550 Taylor St
    San Francisco, CA US
  • AsiaSF
    Theirs is the kind of glamour usually witnessed only from afar: the five-inch heels, the sequined gowns, the runway-ready hair and makeup, the perfectly synchronized dance moves. But after the show is over, the performers—all transgender ladies—stop by your table and ask if you'd like a drink. At Asia SF, these divas split their time between the runway that crosses the dining room and their other role as wait staff. Since opening in 1998, the shows have made AsiaSF a prime spot for birthdays, bachelorette parties, and anyone who just needs to let out a few whoops. USA Today placed it on their 10 Best list of the city's top early-evening entertainment, and it made the San Francisco Chronicle's list of the city's 100 best restaurants three years in a row. Each two-hour dinner service includes two shows with an intermission and a multi-course meal. The menu is filled with a decidedly Californian twist on Asian cuisine, from Southeast Asian dishes such as tamarind chicken satay and coconut Malaysian diver scallops to meals that cast a wider cultural net, such as filet mignon with Korean-inspired dipping sauce and Japanese veggies. Signature cocktails and glasses poured from an extensive wine list reflect different colors as light panels on the walls shift hue. On Friday and Saturday nights, the dinner show also includes entry to the dance club on the lower level, where the party continues on into the night.
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    201 9th Street
    San Francisco, CA US
  • Um Ma Son Korean Restaurant
    Um Ma Son Korean Restaurant: A User’s Guide Authentic Korean | Family Owned | Bibimbap | Late-Night Spot Sample Menu Complimentary banchan Hae mul pa jun: Korean-style seafood pancake with green onion Dol sot bi bim bap: beef, vegetables, and a fried egg over rice in a sizzling stone pot When to Go: Um Ma Son is open for dinner, supper, and fourth meal seven nights a week (5:30 p.m–midnight). Inside tip: The restaurant doesn’t serve hard liquor, but it does offer a small selection of beer, including Korean imports like OB. Vocab Lesson Banchan: small side dishes served with Korean cuisine, traditionally composed of a variety of kimchi, marinated vegetables, and meat dishes. Japchae: Korean sweet-potato glass noodles stir-fried in sesame oil with vegetables and flavored with soy sauce and sugar. The dish is served hot or cold, sometimes with beef.
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    5850 Geary Blvd
    San Francisco, CA US

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