In this talk, we discuss a novel quantitative imaging scheme of identifying impenetrable obstacles in time-harmonic acoustic scattering from the associated far-field data. The proposed method consists of two phases. In the first phase, we determine the interior eigenvalues of the underlying unknown obstacle from the far-field data via the indicating behaviour of the linear sampling method. Then we further determine the associated interior eigenfunctions by solving a constrained optimization problem, again only involving the far-field data. In the second phase, we propose a novel iteration scheme of Newton's type to identify the boundary surface of the obstacle. By using the interior eigenfunctions determined in the first phase, we can avoid computing any direct scattering problem at each Newton's iteration. We provide rigorous theoretical justifications of the proposed method. Numerical experiments in both 2D and 3D are conducted, which confirm the promising features of the proposed imaging scheme.