A suburb with the best Thai restaurant strip in Australia, regional Chinese dining and the best picks from the ambitious Darling Square precinct.
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The chicken here is twice baked, not fried. Get it spicy or served with powdered cheese.
The second location for the Marrickville favourite.
In the heart of Pitt Street’s Thai town, the Chat Thai family dynasty has established Sydney’s first Thai grocer/cafe.
Inspired by a traditional Japanese farm or mountain house, with takeaway bento boxes and fine-dining level mains.
A restaurant named after a Sydney institution's most famous dish.
Ramen worth sitting in a food court for.
Spanish wine, chorizo burgers and ringside seating at this pretty burgundy-coloured eatery.
Buttery roti stuffed with curies, kebab-style. And string hoppers made with sourdough batter at Sydney’s newest food precinct.
A Thaitown favourite, with rockin' grilled chicken.
Thai food that pulls no punches.
One of the few spots in Sydney to try genuine northern-style Thai food.
The crisp-skinned suckling pork is slow-roasted for 14 hours and comes stuffed in a roll, plus there’s other tasty lunch dishes under $16.
Korean barbeque that’s all about premium meats, side dishes and soju.
For fast-paced, real-deal Thai.
Hokkien-style Penang home cooking.
Luxurious pies and sundaes at the cult bakery’s tiny Darling Square location.
A high-end restaurant chain serving Peking duck and north-eastern Chinese specialties you can’t find elsewhere.
The brand’s first Australian outlet is a gigantic-hotpot joint. With robots.
Affordable Malaysian food with a range of flavoured roti. If you don't get in before the lunchtime rush you can expect to queue for a while.
Subtly sweet French pastry with an Asian flair.
Play “Donkey Kong” with one hand while you hold a Fatal Fury in the other.
Red Pepper and Sparrow Mill serves Korean-style chicken.
Celebrating both the traditional and the new cuisine of Hong Kong.
Southern-style pho, chargrilled meats and raw beef from one of the inner city’s first Vietnamese chefs.
Seriously hot Sichuan food.
A flash cocktail bar in a dingy Chinatown alley that comes with fried things on sticks, including … spaghetti.
A Japanese matcha house with curries, sundaes, lattes and more, made with powder from the mountains of Shizuoka.
A restaurant by the host of the world’s biggest TV dating show serves spicy Sichuan noodle soup and dumplings.
A cafe with a dual identity: Western cafe staples plus Indonesian mee goreng and coffee.
Authentic, late-night Thai.
A restaurant in Haymarket specialising in southern Thai cuisine.
A no-frills Chinese restaurant serving the favourites and then some.