Noodle Village is one of our go-to sources for simple wonton noodle soups, but the surprisingly expansive menu rewards digging deeper. Take a look and you'll find a couple dozen soup, noodle, and dumpling options, several beyond what you'll find elsewhere in Chinatown.
If you get this shrimp wonton soup ($4.95) for takeout, they'll make the extra effort to package the generous portion of noodles separately. It's a good call, because it helps them retain their springy bite and prevents the wontons from overcooking in the hot broth.
While the wontons weren't the most exciting part--whole tiny shrimp in a thin wrapper--the crispy fish skin was a revelation: not really fishy as much as salty and crunchy, almost like a fish crouton.
There's never been a better time to eat Chinese food in New York, and here's our comprehensive-but-selective guide to it all: the good, the great, and the decent, all to help you find the best Chinese food across the boroughs.
Cold weather like this almost demands a warm bowl of soup, and New York's restaurants have no shortage of great ones. From clam chowder to pho Mexican goat stew, there's a little something for everyone.
We tried not to write about Noodle Village once again, but hey, sometimes you have to give Chinatown's best wonton soup slinger its due. But this time we're not talking about wontons or soup, but rather noodles with a sweet meat sauce poetically called Pork in Hot Spicy Sauce Lo Mein.
From China to Japan, Korea to Tibet, you can cross most of Asia by hopping from one noodle restaurant in New York to another. But with Japanese ramen, Chinese chow fun, Tibetan boe thuk, and Uyghur lagman all at your disposal, where do you start looking for the best? Here are 23 of our favorite noodles to get you started.
Jiaozi, pierogi, ravioli. Nearly every culture offers up its own take on the dumpling. Luckily, here in New York City, it's possible to try as many globe-trotting variations as your heart desires. We've made a list 26 different dumplings worth seeking out.