Marty Quon
Marty singing My Only.
Gender Male
Hair Black
Age 30
Occupation Car Salesman, Server at
The Lingnan
Relatives Parents: Amy Quon and Kinman Quon,
Siblings: Mandy and Miles Quon
First Appearance Chop Suey on the Prairie
Marty Quon is the son of Amy and Kinman. Everyone in the Quon family , except Mandy, thinks he is lazy. He is forced to take over the restaurant with her in Chop Suey on the Prairie. He released a single, My Only, in Soya Think You Can Sing?, about Arisa.


He is the family “slacker”, Lingnan waiter, car salesman, schemer. Marty has always carried the reputation of being the lone slacker in the workaholic Quon household. He doesn’t try very hard to dispel this image—after all, if his family doesn’t expect much from him, he doesn’t have to deliver much. In reality, though, this so-called “slacker” works 15-hour days—juggling the Lingnan with his other job at a local car dealership. Having grown up working at the Lingnan, Marty definitely knows his way around a restaurant. To top it off, he recently completed a Bachelor of Commerce degree in entrepreneurship and family enterprise—which helps him generate plenty of unwanted advice for Miles. Miles sees his younger brother as the spoiled, lazy baby of the family—but Marty just might end up surprising everyone.


Marty has recently moved into a house (without Amy’s knowledge) with Arisa, his Japanese girlfriend. The young couple recently celebrated a new arrival: a mischievous dachshund named Tai Chi. Marty’s mom, Amy, disapproves of the couple’s “teenage” lifestyle (complete with a pool table in the dining room)—not to mention their premarital cohabitation. Marty's fiancee Arisa has carved out her own niche in the Quon family, impressing Amy and Miles with her willingness to help out at the Lingnan. Marty, for his part, is clearly head over heels.He is engaged to Arisa, and he is seen proposing to her in The Kung-Paor of Love. He released a single, My Only, in Soya Think You Can Sing?, about Arisa.


Marty’s ultimate dream would be to become wealthy without all of that pesky hard work—a life plan he calls “passive moneymaking.” If strategy #1 fails—winning the lottery—he’ll keep on the constant lookout for another route. One month it’s Lingnan-branded merchandise, the next it’s a career as a Hong Kong pop star. What scheme—or scam—will catch Marty’s eyes next?