Got a hankering for a giant bowl of brothy seafood noodles or soy-lacquered duck that melts in your mouth? This food court offers six outstanding fast-food spots to satiate your Asian cravings.
While the atmosphere feels like the hawker centers of Hong Kong, the food could not be better. Nearly 100 items are included on the menu and the portions are generous and the price low. For Chinese food, Hong Kong BBQ is the place to be.
Since the restaurant specializes in barbecue, it's the focal point of many dishes. Glistening mounds of young chow fried rice reveal chunks of honey-barbecued pork, juicy baby shrimp, peas, carrots, flurry scrambled egg and chewy Chinese sausage. Don't miss the soy sauce chicken, which comes with a tiny dish of sauce that oddly resembles chimichurri except it's made with ginger and green onion.
Even after all these years, the fiery nuances of Szechuan cuisine at Marietta's Tasty China — and the mild intestinal discomfort that can accompany it — is still totally worth the drive. Despite many personnel changes since opening in 2006, Tasty China has managed to keep churning out the kind of hot and numbing, tongue-tingling fireworks that keep us venturing back out to the 'burbs for more. Try the burning ma la burrito-like beef roll or a bowl of bubbling red peppers and tender white fish. And don't forget the crispy cilantro fish rolls.
Combination Indian and Chinese cuisine restaurant featuring dishes inspired by Malaysian and Thai techniques as well for a Pan Asian concept. The menu is split into vegetarian and non vegetarian with items such as pan fried chili fish, lat mai paneer, cauliflower manchurian, and more.
Don't go looking for souvenirs at the former pro-wrestler's joint — they're absent — but the restaurant is dedicated to barbecue and Chinese food. Stick to the ribs, rib tips and chicken and look for Abdullah (aka Larry Shreve) as he dominates the dining area and is friendly to fans.
This family-owned Midtown Taiwanese joint offers up traditional flavors from the homeland. Dishes like steamed pork belly and clear broth beef noodle soup with tendon highlight the menu.
Te Wei Chinese Kabobs specializes in the Chinese Muslim street food "chuanr," grilled and skewered kabobs. Most of the ingredients used — vegetables, seafood, meats, you name it — are seasoned with cumin, chili flakes, salt and sesame, and practically everything is covered in sesame seeds. None of the kabobs costs more than $2. Some, like the quail eggs, chicken hearts and most of the vegetables, are only 50 cents. Add a bowl of soup and some dumplings and you have a relatively healthy and shockingly inexpensive meal that's big on flavor and interest. Even if Te Wei's menu isn't the typical phone book-length tome, regular Chinese restaurant rules apply: It's closed on Tuesday.
Colorful orange signage and manga-inspired illustrations pepper the space, which feels more like a cool converted warehouse in the heart of a major city than a restaurant in a Norcross strip mall. Bento is of Taiwanese descent for its hard-to-find home-style dishes and real-deal street snacks.
This fast-casual pan Asian restaurant serves up bubble tea, juices, wraps, chicken wings, noodles, soups and sushi.
It’s crazy that Atlanta’s best dim-sum restaurant is in the back of a supermarket off Pleasant Hill Road in Duluth, but the quality of the food at Best BBQ is undeniable. Atlanta’s Chinese community obviously agrees, because this stall located in the Great Wall Supermarket always has the longest lines. Instead of dealing with carts, room temperature food, and long waits for your favorites to come around like at traditional dim sum restaurants, Best churns out made-to-order dim sum treats that come out steaming and delicious.
Chinese, CL Recommends, Menu, Bo Bo Garden, Chinese food, chinese, dumplings, noodle soup, lobster, casseroles, casserole
Bo Bo Garden is located in a rather dapper space that formerly housed a Korean restaurant. Don't come expecting American Chinese, forget sweet and sour chicken. The current, enormous menu of high-quality traditional Chinese staples includes Cantonese/Hong Kong-style casseroles, dumplings, noodle soups, and a must-order Hong Kong-style lobster for when you're feeling lavish.
You'll be satisfied with the Americanized standards, but if you really want a great time at the restaurant, order specialties off the menu like the snow pea leaves and salt and pepper pork. A great Chinese restaurant with plenty of regulars.
Canton House is the favorite for dim sum in Atlanta's Chinese community. We're not surprised. Few dim sums are operated with such efficiency and such a broad menu. Anything made with shrimp or barbecued pork is bound to please even the most unadventurous diner. Get the rice cooked with pork, wrapped in lotus leaves. The fragrance when it is unwrapped is worth the price.
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