Show here the full text of the article
Close the entire text of the article here
Address: 20h Mihaila Pupina Blvd., Belgrade
Working hours of restaurant and kitchen: from 11 a.m. to 11 p.m., on Sunday from noon to 11 p.m.
City transportation: bus: 17, 73, 82, 83, 88, 610, 611
Access for disabled: yes
Music: Chinese pop music
Menu: in Serbian
Main courses: from 318 to 888 dinars
For the second year in a row, guests can eat indoors at one of the six tables available, and this year’s new addition is the buffet table.
The menu includes 70 or so well-known Chinese dishes of which most deserve every recommendation for quality and size.
We’d like to single out the hot & sour soup and mild vegetable & egg soup (creamy and rich in veggies, mainly corn and green peas). We tried one of the novelties on the menu – the seaweed salad with soya shoots, but it proved to be too sour for our taste.
The second novelty was far better – excellently prepared crispy chicken, nicely breaded and mixed with vegetables. One of the favorite standards – veal with bamboo and vegetables – was yet again very delicious, the meat perfectly tender and juicy.
The menu also includes dishes with shrimp and squid, and we’ve been told that they’ll soon have on offer veal baked on a hot steel plate and hot & sour soup.
Definitely order the crispy spring rolls with their excellent vegetable stuffing (four to a portion), as well as the fried noodles with veggies and eggs.
The afore mentioned buffet table includes one soup, a salad and entrée, three main courses, all for the price of 448 dinars.
The restaurant is in relative proximity to the quay, so you’ll have no trouble working off the calories. The service is efficient and always smiling, delivery is also very fast, and everything can be bought to go.
Meal for two costs 1,500 dinars.
There are no comments for this document.
"Was the violence on British terraces in the 1970s and 1980s comparable to Serbia today, and is the solution as simple as new laws and stronger policing?"
Over a decade has passed since the death of Serbian journalists Dada Vujasinović, Slavko Ćuruvija and Milan Pantić. Ever since the fall of the regime of Slobodan Milošević in 2000, successive Serbian governments have promised to make these cases a priority.
The new report of United Nations Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon on the United Nations Interim Administration Mission in Kosovo (UNMIK), submitted to the UN Security Council.