There's never been a better time to eat Chinese food in New York, and here's our comprehensive-but-selective guide to it all: the good, the great, and the decent, all to help you find the best Chinese food across the boroughs.
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If you're visiting Little Italy in Chinatown in New York, get ready to eat well. But you have to know where to eat—and just as importantly, where to avoid. This guide aims to break it all down for you, handy printable map included.
Here's a question we get time and again: where can I take a date for good food without breaking the bank? And can I do it without looking like a cheapskate? Yes you can, and here are 40 ways to do so.
You may have occasion to be eating Chinese food in a couple days, and if so, you're likely looking for a movie theater afterward. With that in mind, here are some of our favorite Chinese restaurants with directions to the closest movie theater.
The lunch specials at Shanghai 456 aren't that different than elsewhere in Chinatown, but they're much higher quality. I suspect the Eggplant in Garlic Sauce will become a new personal go-to while lunching in the area.
The "Sichuan" sauce at Shanghai 456 is hotter and cleaner than most, but the real thing to celebrate here is the fried fish itself: tender like a scallop with a fresh, clean flavor, and a thin, crisp crust that doesn't overwhelm.
Rice cakes are my comfort food. They are the best cure I know for a lonely heart, a disgruntled outlook on life. Because they remind me of my mother and of home, they remain one of the few noodle dishes I do not make for myself. I want someone else to make them for me, and while in some cities this might be an unreasonable desire, I figured I had a decent chance of finding just the right bowl of rice cakes in Chinatown.
Shreds of firm tofu more than held their own texture next to the shreds of tender beef. The spicy peppers, along with adding an extra bite, provided some crispness to an otherwise soft dish.