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The name means "beautiful and unique," and this south Flushing restaurant serves the cuisine of Shandong, more specifically that of Qingdao, a city directly across the Yellow Sea from Korea. You'll find Korean influences in the food, but also German ones that date from the days when the city was a German concession. Corn, cloud-ear mushrooms, and eggs form an important component of the menu, and so are unexpected items of seafood such as sea intestines, and strange meat-seafood combos. Dishes that we associate with Sichuan province, and generalized northern Chinese fare form another part, of which the dish called beef in hot oil is one of the most splendid. The menu has recently been revised, and now includes most of the specials that were on the walls before.
Should that be "See Intestines"? No, this terrifying denizen of the deep (zoological name: Urechis unicinctus) is found mainly in the Yellow Sea between China and Korea, and it's imported here by homesick former residents of Qingdao, a gritty port city in Shandong province. Sea intestines are actually marine spoon worms that live in the sand--with their heads, tails, and guts removed. Steamed with yellow chives at M & T Restaurant and served in a light beige sauce, the... More »
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