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Oakland Counties favorite night spot for live rock and roll & dancing. Great Ribs, Burgers, sandwiches and appetizers ... play bubble hockey, billiards, darts, pinball, Golden-Tee golf or watch sports on one of our 13 tv's.
The lunchtime specialty is dim sum: waitstaffers bring trays of dumplings, rolls, balls or potstickers to your table; you point; within a minute more choices roll up. It's like a buffet, but you're stationary and the food moves. You're flying half-blind most of the time, but that's part of the fun. Fifty choices on weekdays, 20 more on weekends. Most choices are grease-intense; most contain meat or seafood.***
Featuring Cantonese food, Hong Kong style. Casual environment. Open late.
Wah-Hoo is the latest enterprise of the Gatzaros (Fishbone’s) family. Opening in April as the special project of son Nico, the stylish restaurant features an extensive sushi menu, as well as a full complement of familiar Chinese dishes. It has two noisy dining rooms that seat 75 and the mezzanine that offers privacy to an additional 15 patrons. The small plates and salads, which average around $7, feature crisp and succulent pork-stuffed potstickers lightly spiced with chili-sesame sauce, interesting crab-and-cheese won tons and a pleasantly chewy rendition of seaweed salad awash in sesame oil and rice vinegar. Spring and egg rolls, lettuce wraps, Shanghai calamari, an especially eggy egg-drop soup, wonton, and a hot-and-sour laden with vegetables and krab reflect the attempt to appeal to Western and not Eastern palates. Wah-Hoo offers eight lunches ($7-$9.50). The mains are divided into Garden, Sky, Ocean, and Land, including sesame chicken, scallops in oyster sauce, miso salmon, fried eggplant, Mongolian beef, and shrimp with lobster sauce. Wah-Hoo also boasts a handsome wraparound bar with the requisite colorful island drinks, a handful of reasonably priced bottles of wine, sake and bottled beer.
Come as you are – everyone is welcome at Warrilow's, which has a friendly, comfortable atmosphere. No need to bring friends; you'll have a few new ones by the time you go home! Open since 1955, this restaurant/bar has been owned and operated by the same family for four generations. Pizzas and Mexican food (nachos and botanas) are the mainstays here, and have been on the menu since 1977. But terrific burgers, sandwiches, salads, and other items are also popular – there's something for everyone. Kitchen open until midnight every night. Join us in the bar for occasional live music and dancing; we also have karaoke, pool tables, darts and air hockey.
Wasabi's bibimbab is best served in a dolsot, a heated stone bowl. Chef Seonghun Kim tops a big pile of white rice with little piles of julienned beef and vegetables, mostly cold, and a fried egg. Squeeze on the gochujang, a chili-based hot sauce, and mix it all together. It’s huge and infinitely satisfying on a cold night. The other famous-to-Americans Korean dish is bulgogi, which here is marinated rib eye. The marinade includes not only sake, ginger and various fruits but Sprite! Salmon teriyaki overdoes the sweet sauce, but beef, pork or chicken katsu are great, breaded and fried and served with a mixture of ketchup, butter, sugar, chicken broth, tempura mix and bottled tonkatsu sauce. Sushi in all the usual varieties is offered, artfully done and of excellent quality. Some entrées are served with a heap of fresh fruit, and all come with a small carrot or cucumber salad and a heartier-than-average miso soup, with seaweed. For dessert, Japanese ice cream is the best bet, especially green tea flavor.
Splashy modern art and a framed kimono add touches of color to the spare, tempered interior. Watch the skilled sushi chefs at work behind the bar, or choose a tranquil corner if you're in the mood for solitude. Attentive, accommodating waitstaff are ready to answer questions or bring a fork to the chopstick-impaired. Fresh sushi selections are the focal point of the menu, which features a wide variety of both roll and nigiri styles. Sweet shrimp or egg nigiri pieces are mild and tasty; flavors of abalone, squid, eel, and other seafood are distinct and fresh. Succulent California rolls make a satisfying meal, as do crisp, savory shrimp tempura rolls. Try the tempura or shogoyaki, a teriyaki-style meat dish, complete with soup and salad. Vegetarian options are plentiful--start with the briny, onion-y agedashi tofu and freshen up with a mint leaf roll for dessert.
Tropical motif. Excellent seafood selection. The service is as friendly as the menu is varied, from Hull Hull Ribs to Chicken Havana Banana. Island cocktails (served in real coconuts), flavored margaritas by the yard, entertainment, Ohana feasts and Key West style-parties.
An authentic Polish restaurant inside the American Polish Cultural Center.
Ann Arbor's landmark restaurant, 2 1/2 miles west of downtown. Relaxed, upscale. Featuring live Maine lobster, prime rib of beef, fresh Michigan whitefish and an extensive wine list. Dancing at the Habitat Lounge.
A cute spot with seating for just 16, the walls are mustard-colored, and black-and-white checkered cloth covers the tables. Sandwiches are what most people order, such as sliced turkey served on cranberry bread with a luscious cranberry mayonnaise in a deep shade of red, flavored with orange zest. Or a ham sandwich on zucchini bread with pineapple cream cheese. Every day features four homemade soups, and desserts are baked daily. Busiest at lunchtime; open weekdays only; closes at 7 p.m.
Healthy selection of Chinese cuisine. Lo-fat, or with no fat. Family owned.
Casually elegant. Fresh seafood, steaks and poultry with a fusion of sauces from Asia and the American Southwest.
Friendly, comfortable atomosphere. Famous for big sandwiches and burgers. Stop by on Thursdays for Blues Night (beginning at 8pm). We've got live entertainment on Saturdays, and karaoke on Sundays.
28 total results

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