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Walnut Grill in Ellisville is the first St. Louis location of the Pittsburgh-based boutique chain. The restaurant aims to offer something for everyone, with mixed results. Its menu is humongous — diners can opt for entrees as varied as “Thai Pork Mac n Cheese,” a barbecue chicken flatbread topped with fries, salmon or a gyro. The restaurant is at its best when it sticks to simple ingredients. Its crab cake is a delicious example of this — jumbo lump crabmeat, onions and just a few breadcrumbs make up this excellent dish. The “Chicken n’ Fries” flatbread is another standout. Its thin crust is topped with sweet and tangy barbecue sauce, bacon, three cheeses and crispy french fries. The restaurant offers a full page of appetizers, another of sandwiches and a comprehensive selection of entrees that can be best described as American fare. If you can think of it, you can probably find it as Walnut Grill.
CLOSED A fast-casual concept featuring solid renditions of popular Chinese, Chinese American and Thai dishes. In spite of the goofy name, the décor is restrained, and the focus is on the food. Old warhorses like crab rangoon and General Tso's chicken get makeovers; the former focused more on crab than on cream cheese, the latter not as sweet or gloppy as at most Chinese joints. The Thai red curry is good, and the pad thai is better (that is, less peanut-heavy) than many local Thai restaurants' versions.
CLOSED A big, bold pan-Latin restaurant with a breathtaking design, clockwork service and dishes that are always satisfying, often excellent. The best dishes play with the contrast between savory and sharp - beef tenderloin served with succulent langostino tails in a bright garlic sauce; adobo-seasoned chicken perked up with a "ceviche" of avocado and corn - not to mention the subtle interplay between sweet and earthy in the crab-spinach enchiladas. The wine list features an impressive array of South American wines, including a section devoted to malbec, and desserts are worth saving room for - an important point to remember, considering the generous entrée portions.
Sushi chef Jong Wook Lee creates miniature, edible art amid a traditional yet contemporary setting in the Washington Avenue club district. A huge mural of Mount Fuji frames the long sushi bar, where you can sit and watch art in progress. Along with the customary sushi offerings, other Japanese dishes are available, from tempura to teriyaki to udon noodle specialties. For $39.95 you can sit at the sushi bar and scarf down all the sushi you can handle, or go all out and pay Lee to prepare a multicourse meal around the notorious fugu, or blowfish. Either way, Wasabi is a welcome addition to the Wash. Ave. corridor. See listing for additional location under "Central County."
With 8 locations across Missouri, Illinois, and Colorado, Wasabi Sushi Bar is quickly becoming a neighborhood hotspot for delicious sushi & Japanese cuisine. Our menu boasts over 50 unique rolls, and a wide selection of traditional Japanese cuisine. -Guaranteed to satisfy the sushi beginner, all the way to the sushi enthusiast. Whether you're looking for a quick snack during happy hour (check your nearest location), or a great spot for date night, Wasabi Sushi Bar is sure to please. Our friendly & knowledgable waitstaff will gladly walk you through our menu, ensuring your dining experience is one to remember.
The kid sister of its Washington Avenue flagship, this small, narrow sushi bar on Central Avenue features a sprawling menu, with a mix of traditional sushi and new, creative twists. There's also a wide selection of non-sushi entrees. Show up before the lunch rush - this place is often packed to the gills.
Sushi chef Jong Wook Lee creates miniature, edible art amid a traditional yet contemporary setting in the Washington Avenue club district. A huge mural of Mount Fuji frames the long sushi bar, where you can sit and watch art in progress. Along with the customary sushi offerings, other Japanese dishes are available, from tempura to teriyaki to udon noodle specialties. For $39.95 you can sit at the sushi bar and scarf down all the sushi you can handle, or go all out and pay Lee to prepare a multicourse meal around the notorious fugu, or blowfish. Either way, Wasabi is a welcome addition to the Wash. Ave. corridor. See listing for additional location under "Central County."
Sushi chef Jong Wook Lee creates miniature, edible art amid a traditional yet contemporary setting in the Washington Avenue club district. A huge mural of Mount Fuji frames the long sushi bar, where you can sit and watch art in progress. Along with the customary sushi offerings, other Japanese dishes are available, from tempura to teriyaki to udon noodle specialties. For $39.95 you can sit at the sushi bar and scarf down all the sushi you can handle, or go all out and pay Lee to prepare a multicourse meal around the notorious fugu, or blowfish. Either way, Wasabi is a welcome addition to the Wash. Ave. corridor. See listing for additional location under "Central County."
What exactly is Washington Avenue Post? Is it a post office? Or a coffee house? Could it be a corner store? Or is it a copy shop? The answer is yes, it is all of those. Except for the post office, Washington Avenue Post is not actually a post office, but it does offer smoothies, printing and faxing, double mocha espressos, paper towels, crêpes, spices and milk shakes. This more-than-a-coffee-shop has a full deli menu with fresh-made sandwiches such as their hot pastrami on a pretzel roll and a seafood panini with shrimp, crab, green onions and cheese on white bread. Their general store offers sundry odds and ends to keep local residents from having to ask their neighbor for a cup of sugar or a box of crackers. Washington Avenue Post is open early seven days a week, selling coffee, smoothies and protein shakes with different fruits, including orange-banana, Georgia peach and mixed berry, for downtown movers and shakers.
112 total results

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