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The Pacific Place location may seem rather unusual but, once you get here, you are immediately transported to the world of high-class Shanghainese cuisine. This place definitely offers an up market dining option, but without any uncomfortable pretentiousness. The luxurious interior pampers you with warm woods and plenty of authentic touches, while the great use of ambient lighting gives this restaurant an elegance that is natural and subtle. Expect only the very best in Shanghainese cuisine with impeccable attention paid to presentation and service.
Awesome Hong Kong harbour views, traditional Cantonese cuisine; One Harbour Road provides a treat for all the senses. Situated on the 7th and 8th floors of the Grand Hyatt, the restaurant aims to serves good, authentic and - importantly - unpretentious Cantonese dishes in an ambient setting.
Qi House of Sichuan serves modern interpretations of traditional Sichuan cuisine in a cosmopolitan setting. The menu includes dishes like chili Dungeness crab, and lamb with roasted chili, and is playfully annotated with scales of spiciness. The restaurant takes its name from qi, or “shining star,” and is inspired by the ubiquitous Sichuan ingredient, the star anise. While the dishes here show a flare for innovation, the common and time-honored denominator is the chili pepper, which is piled high, and never gets old.
Offering the best of Cantonese food in Hong Kong, the Tang restaurant has won several awards including two Michelin stars and 'One of World's Ten Great Hotel Restaurants'. It has kept locals and tourists coming back for more time and again. You will be taken in by the beautiful and unique décor of the restaurant that is a throwback to the Imperial era. It's a unique opportunity to eat like Chinese royalty.
The celebrated Taiwanese dumpling restaurant, Din Tai Fung, operates two outlets in Hong Kong, one on Hong Kong Island and the other in Tsim Sha Tsui, Kowloon. Din Tai Fung is renowned for its dumplings, especially its version of Xiao Long Bao dumplings, which are filled with pork and a tasty broth. Aside from its star attraction, the menu at Din Tai Fung also offers delectable egg fried rice, noodle soups, mains like Drunken Chicken and several other varieties of steamed dumplings. Like other dim sum restaurants, Din Tai Fung is also known for its efficient service and reasonable prices. -Anjeeta Nayar
Located on the 29th floor of the 31-story iSQUARE building in Hong Kong, Ah Yat Harbour View Restaurant displays the immense talent that secured Chef Ah Yat and the restaurant itself with a Michelin star. Attentive and knowledgeable staff members serve dutiful interpretations of classic Chinese cuisine to guests gazing out on the staggering views of Victoria Bay, treating visitors to ample portions of elegantly plated dishes whose ingredients have been selected with the utmost discretion.
Modern China is best known for its Northern Chinese cuisine. Its most famous for its Xiao Lung Bao dumplings–hand-made dumplings with soup and minced pork filling that squirts out when you bite into them; the spicy chili pepper chicken–a fried chicken dish that is covered in whole red chili peppers that will leave your tongue numb and hand-made Dan-Dan noodles which are traditional Chinese noodles. Despite being a high-caliber, highly regarded restaurant, Modern China's prices are very affordable; people line up just to get a table ticket.
The Hainan Shaoye chain of restaurants offer Singaporean fare which is immensely popular in Hong Kong. The chain's outpost in Causeway Bay occupies a loft-like open space on the third floor of the World Trade Center and affords appealing views of the Hong Kong Yacht Club and Victoria Harbor. Hainan Shaoye is said to have employed two Singaporean chefs from the famed Lion City's Chatterbox restaurant, and is reputed to serve truly authentic Singaporean eats. On the restaurant's menu are dishes like Hainan Chicken Rice, Mee Goering (Singaporean yellow noodles stir-fried with pork and seafood and flavored with tamarind and chili sauce), Char Kway Teow (stir-fried broad rice noodles served with seafood and meat) and Bak Kut Teh (herbal pork soup). These dishes will instantly transport you to sunny Singapore. -Anjeeta Nayar
Awarded two Michelin stars, Sun Tung Lok focuses on top quality Guangdong cuisine and personalized customer service. This restaurant serves fabulous Chinese cuisine, such as roast suckling pig, shark’s fin soup, hairy crab and very tasty dim sum. The ambient lighting and elegant decor make it a perfect place for both family and business occasions. Sun Tung Lok offers diners a unique dining experience.
A long-standing Szechuan highlight of the Hong Kong restaurant scene, Red Pepper is beloved by ex-pats and visitors, many of whom come for the sizzling prawn, old style decor, and exemplary service. Even on busy nights, there are numerous waiters and waitresses per table; the minute an empty tea cup is placed on the thick orange table cloth, one of them will swoop forward with a refill. The food is spectacularly good: spicy, flavorsome, and in massive portions—the 'small' dishes are more than enough for two. Dishes of sweet pickled cucumber and tangy chillied cabbage await the eager diner on arrival, and it just gets better from there. The shredded duck stir-fry melts in your mouth, served with delicate, handmade pancakes that require a light touch. The 'plain fried pea leaves' are a fragrant delight, dark, dark green and flecked with garlic. - Jen Wight
Despite repeated renovations and alterations, Yan Toh Heen has maintained its reputation as a highly acclaimed restaurant serving authentic and finger-licking Cantonese cuisine - it is a recent recipient of a Michelin star. Four floors of dining space is available to its patrons combined with freshly prepared offerings from the kitchen and a soothing ambiance. The deep fried frog legs is the most talked-about dish here but the Peking Duck remains the perennial favorite. Regular dim-sum along with the set lunch and dinner menus is also quite a steal. So, when you're in the mood for some Chinese, you know where to book a table!
Chiuchow Garden serves Chiu Chow cuisine, which is a variant of Chinese cuisine that originates from the Swatow district of the eastern Guangdong province in China. Chiu Chow dishes typically feature flavorful sauces and preparations that feature duck and goose. Furthermore, this place is a big, noisy, family-style restaurant that is a part of chain which is owned by the famous Hong Kong hospitality group, Maxims. The restaurant is set up as a classic Chinese banquet and features luxe furnishings like velvet trimmings and sparkling chandeliers. Chiuchow Garden also specializes in Chinese dim sum, which is locally called yum cha. Other items they offer are cha siu bun (barbecue pork bun), har gow (shrimp dumplings), mushroom cheung fun (steamed rice parcels), oyster congee and much more. - Anjeeta Nayar