39 Cadogan Street, Kennedy Town Tel: 2817 6626 Open: noon-2.30pm, 6pm-11.30pm Cuisine: Japanese. Price: About HK$350 per person, without drinks. Ambience: At the entrance to the restaurant is a sushi bar displaying fresh seafood, including an extensive selection of oysters. The long, narrow space has minimalist decor, with dark woods and mirrors lining most of the walls. There are ornamental cement bricks along one wall, and they also decorate the outside of the restaurant. The clientele seems to be primarily people living in the neighbourhood. Pros: Fresh, good-quality seafood at reasonable prices. Cons: Don't bring anybody here who is superstitious - the decorative cement bricks look a bit like the slots used to hold urns. Because of all the hard surfaces in the restaurant, it can get noisy. All the sushi and sashimi we ordered came at once, so by the time we got around to eating it, the crisp spicy tuna maki (HK$70) was no longer crisp. And we could have made better cold soba noodles (HK$45) than the version served here. Recommended dishes: Assorted sashimi (HK$250 premium, left; HK$350 deluxe) is a generous serving of seafood, including sweet amaebi (raw prawns), creamy uni (sea urchin) and thick, meaty pieces of hamachi (yellowtail). Pan-fried French goose liver sushi (HK$45 each) had well-seared, melting foie gras on top of tender, perfectly seasoned rice. Flaming rib-eye 'AAAA grade' (HK$138) is an unusual presentation (and, yes, it is flaming) of cubes of succulent meat. The steamed egg custard with uni (HK$38 each) is comfort food: delicate savoury custard with fish cake, gingko nuts and sea urchin. What else? Wasabi paste is served as a matter of course with sushi and sashimi selections, but if you ask for it, they will give you fresh wasabi, which is far superior.