75 Brighton Crescent
Singapore 559216

(open in Google Maps)

07:00pm - 11:00pm

07:00pm - 11:00pm

07:00pm - 11:00pm

07:00pm - 11:00pm

07:00pm - 11:00pm



View Address & Details
Managing this business?
Use our tools to maintain your business info and view analytics to reach more customers.
Claim your page now for FREE


From the Burpple community

To cap the meal, Mustard Seed presented their take on two local desserts -- pandan purin with coconut and putugal with bingka.

For the former, a Japanese-style pandan custard with freshly squeezed coconut milk is topped with shaved ice made from young coconut milk. I am no fan of coconut milk but this was super creamy, rich and full of flavours. I love the pandan custard in particular. @jooeunchung did find it a little gelat towards the end.

I thought the putugal and bingka were a nice decent way to finish the meal though I wish there was something sour to cleanse the palate after the pandan purin.

Gukbap (국밥) or hot soup rice, is the Korean equivalent of the Chinese 泡饭 or 汤饭. The broth used is usually ox or pork bone soup.

Mustard Seed's rendition of gukbap is a spin on our local favourite, bak kut teh. Niigata rice is topped with sliced pork cooked shabu shabu style. A pork bone broth with garlic is poured into the bowl and the dish is served with a side of picked burdock and fried lard.

@jooeunchung and I loved the hearty and peppery broth with a subtly sweet dangui after taste that warms the cockles of our heart. Gimme a side of kimchi please next time to go with this!

For the 4th course, we were served frog legs "inche kabin". This deep fried frog legs dish was inspired by a fried chicken dish served by Hainanese cooks serving aboard British ships. The term "inche kabin" means Mr Cabin in Malay, a homage to the roots of this dish. The frog legs are marinated with spices and coconut milk, deep fried and served with an ass-kicking fiery dip made of chilli, pickled garlic, soy dauce and calamansi juice. The frog skin was shattering crisp with a nice hint of the coconut and spices. I wish my fried chicken tasted like this!

This was followed by grouper moolie & herb salad. A pan-fried wild grouper is served with a mild curry sauce and homemade coin prata. @jooeunchung loved the curry and prata. The curry was light and reminded me of pumpkin soup. And that homemade coin prata --- woah, give me more please!


For our belated 3rd anniversary and Fourth of July party, @jooeunchung and I checked out this intimate and small chef's table restaurant which serves a tasting menu inspired by local flavours.

Chef Gan is an alumni of Candlenut and Goto Kaiseki and this showed in the Peranakan flavours and Japanese-style cooking.

He started off with a luffa & scallop chawanmushi. Inspired by a local dish, stir fried luffa, eggsi with Hokkaido scallops is steamed in a dried scallop stock, and topped with charred luffa. We love the intense and flavourful chawanmushi and the plump juicy scallops.

Chef Gan followed up with my favourite dish of the night, summer salad with sambal matah. Seared squid and prawns, and seasonal vegetables is topped with raw Balinese sambal and finished with calamansi juice. I like that Chef Gan made slits on the squid so that it will retain its soft tender texture during the cooking process. The sambal was piquant, flavourful and appetising. I love the melodious blend of sweet, sour and caramelised flavours.

For the crab dumplings in broth, the consomme-like soup was prepared using chicken and live flower crab stock. The crab dumping is essentially a giant meatball made of fresh crab meat and pork belly. The soup was warm and soothing. I loved the use of lime zest to give it a slight acidic note. The dumpling was full of sweetness and umami. They definitely did not stinge on this!

This was definitely a great start to their 8-course tasting menu!


I’m not a big fan of pork but this bkt rendition here doesn’t have a strong meat taste. Surprisingly good!

“Exploring Rempahs Part II - Eurasian Cuisine

In a recent interview, I was asked, “How can we preserve the lesser known facets of our food culture, like Eurasian cuisine?” This question got me thinking and sparked a journey to learn more about Eurasian food culture.

Researching on Eurasian cuisine revealed it to be an interesting potpourri of different cultures, incorporating rempah making from the Malays, Indian spice blends and western braising techniques, to name a few. For this menu, we will be focusing on some Eurasian curries characterised by their unique rempahs.

The R&D and learning process to make these recipes have been one of the most enriching culinary experiences I’ve had in recent memory. I believe that the impetus to preserving Eurasian cuisine first starts by having a taste of it. Now, by sharing this meal with you, we all become stakeholders of this culinary heritage, to treasure and pass on.”

One of the best and most memorable CB meals I’ve had . Flavourful but mild curries that just go well together .