Chinese Culture Center
You can see all the way to China from the Hilton's 3rd floor inside this cultural center, which hosts exhibits ranging from showcases of...
Chinatown's unofficial living room is named after John B Montgomery's sloop, which staked the US claim on San Francisco here in 1846....
Back when the red lights of Commercial St could be seen down by the waterfront, this strip provided many provocative answers to the...
Though its aesthetic went out of fashion with the recession, the velvet-draped Bubble Lounge remains Downtown’s top spot for champagne...
Wedding banquets in Shanghai got a lot less lavish when Chef Nei moved to San Francisco and opened Jai Yun, where he serves 12- to...
680 Clay St · interesting places nearby
Jai Yun information
Wedding banquets in Shanghai got a lot less lavish when Chef Nei moved to San Francisco and opened Jai Yun, where he serves 12- to 22-course market-fresh feasts. There’s no menu, since the chef creates his Shanghai-style fare based on what’s freshest that day – but fingers crossed, your menu will include tender abalone that drifts across the tongue like a San Francisco fog, housemade rice noodles with cured pancetta, and lacy, paper-thin pickled lotus root. Never mind that the restaurant has more mirrors than a Bruce Lee movie and creepy dining-room surveillance cameras – the sophisticated, fascinating flavors are in impeccable taste. Prices are based on party size: with 5-10 people the meal price starts at $65/person; for 3-4 the price starts at $80/person; and for two the price begins at $98/person. Pay more, and you can pile on even more courses. Wine selection is limited, so bring your own and pay corkage. Dessert is a token sweet, but you won't miss it after such a feast.