If you catch a glimpse of the Grilled Glazer from far away, it might appear to be a normal chicken sandwich. Upon closer inspection, though, and it's pretty clear that this is no ordinary meal.
The “Walking Taco” is all about convenience. Order up a plate of these babies at Henry T’s and forget about the to-go box.
With Thanksgiving officially over and next month’s holiday feasts on their way, pumpkin heyday is in full swing. For those who can’t get enough of the festive vegetable, might we suggest something a little out of the ordinary: pumpkin curry at Baan Thai.
Just when we thought pizza couldn't get any more carb-heavy, along comes The Spud at Limestone Pizza.
Looking to dabble in a little food espionage? The Blissful Swiss at Eats is essentially a Reuben sandwich masquerading as a hot dog, and a tasty one at that. It's missing the rye bread (who eats a hot dog on rye?) and of course, the corned beef, but still calls to mind the classic sandwich.
What started as a temporary addition to the menu has now earned a permanent spot at Quinton’s: The Korean BBQ Short Rib Tacos.
You’re not likely to find anything like Zen Zero’s dessert spring rolls in Nepal or Thailand — or any traditional Asian cuisine, for that matter — but that doesn’t mean the bastardized confection isn’t delicious.
Like an Italian burrito.
An omelet in name and shape only — there's no eggs, only hash browns.
Lawrencians have loved the Woo Burger since West Coast started serving it in the late 1980s.
An omelet stuffed with macaroni and cheese — hey, why the heck not?
Kind of like a jelly doughnut’s strange, savory cousin.
This Chinese treat looks like a 1,000-year-old hard-boiled egg. It doesn’t taste THAT old — but it sure doesn’t taste new.
This antipasti dish at Genovese has a few tentacles and suction cups.
Every barbecue restaurant serves a pulled pork sandwich. Not every barbecue restaurant has this. By Sara Shepherd
In China people eat these doughy pork-filled steamed buns for breakfast, often carrying out a couple in a paper bag to eat on the run.
Okra in an enchilada — something different under all that cheese.
It’s similar to the American donut hole, but arrives warm and drenched in a sugary syrup.
It’s rather unexpected to walk into a Thai restaurant and find a dish closely resembling an item found on a Mexican menu.
It’s true; anything can be deep fried these days.