The 20 Best Dishes Under $10 in the
...: While we're big fans of their lunch plates, what makes us keep going back to Burmese Kitchen is their addictive tea leaf salad. Read more...
Burmese tea leaf tradition lives on
:Forget Red Bull. Whenever school exams rolled around, all Sherry Dung and her friends needed was a salad. Tea leaf salad, that is. Read more...
Review from SF Weekly (Aug 26, 2010)
: When Dennis Lin transformed his Larkin Express Deli into Burmese Kitchen a few years back, he didn't forget that lunch was his steadiest meal. Read more...
Review from San Francisco Bay Gardian
: DINE Burma isn't quite as isolated as North Korea, but it did take a new name about 20 years ago and isn't exactly on the beaten path these days. Read more...
BEST Vegetarian 2010 Best of the Bay List
: We won! We are thrilled to be named the #1 Best Vegetarian in The Bay Area. Thanks to all who voted for us! Read more...
Review from San Francisco Chronicle/SF Gate (May 06, 2010):
About 18 months ago, Burmese Kitchen owner Dennis Lin,
who owned what was then called Larkin Express, decided to return to his
roots by offering the cuisine of Burma. Read more
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Review from 7x7 (Apr 20, 2010):
The Chowhounders' Pre-Ballet Cheap Eat: Burmese Kitchen:
Whoever has the wherewithal to hunt it down will be rewarded with food not easily found in San Francisco. Read more
. . .
Review from San Francisco Weekly (Sep 25, 2009):
Burmese Kitchen: From modest lunchtime deli to Burmese restaurant
: The Civic Center deli known as Larkin Express was the ideal of those who love to find the hidden little restaurants of the city. Read more
. . . .
Review from San Francisco Examiner (Sep 11, 2009):
A texturally exciting dining experience
: SAN FRANCISCO
— For three years, Dennis Lin, the Chinese-Burmese owner of Larkin Express, ran this Civic Center lunch spot as a sandwich shop. He became famous . . . Read more
Review from San Francisco Weekly (Apr 22, 2009):
When we reviewed Larkin Express Deli in June 2007, it was a stereotypical, slightly divey, lunch-only Civic Center deli with a small selection of Burmese dishes buried in a menu devoted mostly to American standards such as roast beef sandwiches and turkey platters. Nevertheless, the kitchen set the local standard for such dishes as tea leaf salad and moh hinga
. Read more
. . . .
Review from San Francisco Weekly (Jun 05, 2007):
What is Burmese cuisine? Simple question, but not so simple to answer, given that the country comprises more than a hundred ethnic groups, each with its own traditions, and the foods of the neighboring countries are very popular. Aung Aung Taik, in his book Burmese Cooking, suggests that the simplest answer is "that Burmese food is everything that is commonly cooked and eaten in Burma except for Chinese, Thai, and Indian dishes." Read more
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Reviews from Yelp: Read more . . .