There are huge hanging mirrors on the wall that make the place look like it could sub-in for a nightclub when the evening hits. The menu features more than pho. This, you might have guessed, is not another prototypical pho joint. You can certainly still get a hot, steaming bowl of the stuff, full of beef and vigor. There are of course, plates of com tam, broken rice topped with all manner of roasted meats the Vietnamese call "nuong." But you're doing it all wrong if you stop there. They offer a loco moco, of all things, complete with a fried egg; a whole section for cari nuoc dua, the Vietnamese rendition of curry; steak prepared in the French style; and even linguine with meatballs in case someone in your party said "ick" when you told them you're going out for Vietnamese food.