Marzipan fruits from an order of silent nuns, natural wine from Mt. Etna, and 25 cooks in the kitchen marked the occasion.
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Guest chefs include Celestino Drago and Sotto's Steve Samson.
The chef calls the new tasting menu option a dedication to his annual hunts in North Dakota.
The critic declares, "nothing here is revolutionary; almost everything here is good" at Osteria Drago.
The West Hollywood audience will appreciate a kale and vegetable soup, and salads in both small and entree proportions.
Celestino Drago's more casual offshoot is now serving on The Sunset Strip.
The chef's appointment marks promising news for anyone who misses Drago's eponymous flagship.
The chef is going back to work with Steven Arroyo, leaving his former Hollywood employer to find its third chef in little over a year.
His 21-year-old eponymous flagship closes after tonight's service.
Jean Francois Meteigner had a noble two-and-a-half year run before joining other esteemed statesman like Josiah Citrin and Alain Giraud.
With endless options for mediocre Italian food crowing the neighborhood, it's difficult to part with a restaurant that consistently kept the bar raised.
The chef will keep his special menu through June, at which point he's thinking about getting a little goaty.
The city has over sixteen restaurants run by past winners of Food & Wine's "Best new Chef" award.
Five talented local toques are matching wits over five courses for the Lee Oneness Foundation.
Wynn casino-veteran Grant MacPherson will take the Osteria's place with Rustica Italian.
Four journalists look back to the times before garlic and blogging were household terms.
We're giving away two free tickets to Great Chefs of Los Angeles to one lucky winner.
Fall is the focus of Drago's two new menus.