Good For
Group/Family dining
Opening Hours
Tue - Sun
12:30 - 23:00
Payment Methods
Other Info
Accepts reservations
Alcohol served
Restaurant Website
Signature Dishes
Fried Samgyeopsal with Garlic Jeyuk Bokkeum Subak Hwachae
Review (19)
Level1 2013-11-25
First time visit korean restaurant. nice environment but bad ventilation.Long waited to be serve cox only 1 staff..poor little girl.We ordered their best selling meal...it is very big portion for 2 person..taste is juz so so..not spicy even we added extra the paste..Overall it is juz normal for us.. continue reading
(The above review is the personal opinion of a user which does not represent OpenRice's point of view.)
Level4 2013-09-16
My personal favourite star of the evening. Hot piping spicy Kimchi Jjigae, mixed with Korean sticky rice, awesome mouth watering meal on a cold evening. Loved the spiciness, sourness, the excitement when I eat rice along with the soup. However, this Kimchi Jjigae has a thicker and richer texture compared to many other Korean restaurant's that I've tried. Conclusion, absolutely love it; also my main reason for having 6 servings of rice. continue reading
(The above review is the personal opinion of a user which does not represent OpenRice's point of view.)
Level4 2013-08-13
Having always been in love and accustomed to the Korean food, and not having many authentic Korean restaurants apart from the BBQ restaurants means any Korean food would have to come from the Korean friends and relatives. Which is why, the SeoulScape becomes a good spot for those in desire for authentic Korean food but not the BBQ. Beautifully decorated with matching elements filled with KPOP frenzy, this place somewhat fragmented certain culture of Seoul and explicitly attracts fan of kpop or k-culture. Dazzling graffiti leads the way to the cozy bistro at the first floor.Started off with the부대찌개(Budae J j I gae), something you don’t get in most restaurants around town even though this stew is really popular in South Korea. This dish incorporates surpluses from American army during after the Korean War and till present has been acquired as a part of the Korean culture. So there are no surprises to see ingredients like sausages and hams being incorporated into traditional spicy soup.Also in this one is some tofu and mushrooms as well as some vegetables. And since the level of spiciness varies from individuals, the chili can always be doubled the amount. Cooking time takes about 10 minutes or so and this is when we spend some quality time over the dining table. This one is suitable for sharing and selling at RM45 (with 4 rice and 2 noodles) or RM30 (with 2 bowls of rice and 1 noodle).Next is the 즉석떡뽁이 (Jeuksuk Ddeokbokki), it brings lots of comfort and I dare say it is a good rice cake. Jeuksuk Ddeokbokki literally translates to instant rice cakes. Serving authentically in hot pot style, on top of a portable gas stove and cooked right at the dining table, the rice cakes were marvelously fully penetrated with taste not to mention we had extra gochujang (spicy red bean paste) added to it. For those who prefer milder flavour, you can always adjust it with lesser gochujang.The ramen added to this is perfect in texture when combined nicely with rice cake. It gives the very chewy and stringy texture but I normally like cooking the ramen al dente separately prior rather than cooking it directly in the pot. Good thing is the rest of them eats it fast we over cook the noodles.At the end, add in white rice to stir and wipe up all the remaining in the pot. It was delicious and avoiding wastage at the same time. Selling at Rm45 (with 4 rice and 2 noodles) or Rm30 (with 2 bowls of rice and 1 noodle), they are obviously also strictly for sharing.If you are not up for communal eating there is ala carte meals and the best representative to authentic Korean dishes in none other than the김치 찌개(kimchi stew). Selling at RM 20, the empowering rice cake flavour mixed inside the kimchi stew did not impress me but the portion of this stew is delicately perfect for one.Enjoy good food, accompanied by latest KPOP music video playing on endless loop at the large projected LCD screen, and relax with a drink or two after meal. continue reading
(The above review is the personal opinion of a user which does not represent OpenRice's point of view.)
Level4 2013-08-05
Kimchi Jjigae, served in a small hot pot. similar to most kimchi stews, i think you can get this in nearly any korean food outlet so Seoulscape's was nothing out of the ordinary. the soup, however, remains good to be indulged for first-timers who are willing to try. it was not too spicy, but bearable enough for me to taste the kimchi kick. for my bf though, he complained it didn't taste spicy to him at all haha. continue reading
(The above review is the personal opinion of a user which does not represent OpenRice's point of view.)
Before going on about the dishes I tried at this place, I would like to express that Korean food is never my preference. The first ever Korean food that I tasted was Kimchi and I never liked it. I don't remember how it was introduced to me nor who brought the food for me, I just remember that I don't like it and till this day, I still don't.But I'm still open in trying out Korean food in hopes that I find one that I really, really like. Currently, there's still no Korean dish that I like but there are some that I deemed okay.SeoulScape Bistro is easy to spot from outside despite it being on the 1st floor. It has a vibrant type of setting that contains an eye-catching graffiti art on the wall, a projector that plays K-pop with the audible music around and some K-pop naterials as decorations on shelves.There's also a mirror on the wall for the vanity in most of us.The main dish that we tried, one was housed in a wok and another in a pot.The one in the Wok with some broth in it is the Jeuksuk Ddeokbokkideokbokki's main ingredient is the Rice Cake. In the variation we had, it consists of some crab sticks, sausages, onions, boiled eggs. Ramyeon was later added in too.The chili paste which I think it's gochujang makes the broth spicy but doesn't affect the ingredients too much except for the ramyeon of course since it will absorb the broth up.The other main dish that's served in a pot is the Budae Jjigae.It may seem tame without the reddish color settling in yet, but it does contain chili paste at the bottom. Budae Jjigae literally translates to Army Base Stew. Back during the days of after the Korean War, meat was scarce. Hence, people tend to make use of surplus food that they can find in the US Army base to make Jjigae like sausages, canned hams and thus become Budae Jjigae.Ours were added in extra chili paste - Gochujang hence it was spicier than the Ddeokbokki. But if it weren't so, I believe that the Ddeokbokki would be a more spicier dish since it's not soup-like like the Jjigae.Some side dishes were served as well:And some meat as well: continue reading
(The above review is the personal opinion of a user which does not represent OpenRice's point of view.)