Peking Tokyo not only smells better than many restaurants in town, it has what could be Denver's longest menu, a muddle of styles -- Szechuan and Mandarin and Amerasian and Vietnamese and Thai and Cantonese, as well as spaghetti and cheesecake and curry, all done very well. But except for teriyaki, there is no Japanese food here, and none of the classics of northern China. The place might as well be called Bombay Decatur or Venice Toronto, but don't let that deter you when you're in mood for a mish-mash of Asian dishes.
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I love ethnic restaurants that open in the abandoned shells of chain restaurants or, better yet, fast-food restaurants, and I love them even more when they keep the impedimentia and knickknacks of those former operations and end up ...
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