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Where to find a nourishing bowl of noodles, a fiery Sichuan fix in midtown, and the annual big-money, banquet-style splurge.
Unlike back in 1991, when the restaurant first opened, the great chef isn’t out to shock the world here.
The viral sensation arrives in New York and sprinkles some digital fairy dust on our critic’s Instagram feed.
It’s described as a “Japanese brasserie,” but the template has clearly been lifted from Asian-fusion megahits like Nobu and Tao.
Dong Zhenxiang’s eagerly awaited, elaborately hyped Peking-duck palace serves one of the most expensive birds in town.
Really expensive restaurants, clickbait dishes, domineering-male-dominated kitchens, and more.
An agenda for eating (and drinking) the very best New York has to offer right now.
Adam Platt’s favorite places to eat this year.
Like the original Aviary, this one is billed as a bar with plenty of snacks and troupes of mixologists, herbalogists, and ice aficionados on hand.
The acclaimed restaurant has moved to a new location, but chef César Ramirez remains fiercely committed to old-school luxury dining.
The Major Food Group’s makeover of the old Four Seasons’ Pool Room is both soothing and sleepy.
From cow’s head to pig’s foot, and everything in between.
Adam Platt takes a look at the new restaurant from John Fraser.
Both of these familiar genres receive an upgrade at the surprisingly ingenious Cote.
This modest-appearing DIY joint is a more cosmopolitan operation than it seems.
In this era of “peak omakase,” the cooking here feels like something you’d encounter down one of the more stylish culinary backstreets of Tokyo.
A hidden hotel bar with $23 drinks makes our critic eager to see what else the celebrated chef has in store.
While perfecting dosas, juices, and sprout recipes at abcV, Jean-Georges has also found time to roll out the more familiar Public Kitchen.
The menu is uneven, the prices are insane.
A critic and a former regular check in on the reborn version of the room where the power lunch was invented.
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