There's even a plate named for Ludo, without any foie gras!
The Esquire critic says that Gallic cooking is "on life support" in L.A. We beg to differ.
As James Graham's original Tuscon diner closes, another door opens in Northeast L.A.
The chef compares his restaurant delays to having a baby.
Unfortunately, the Anisette chef's follow-up is still not ready for the crowds, despite reports elsewhere.
The great U.S. author publishes her second recipe collection called Great Food, All Day Long.
We'll go for the discounted duck confit we adored under Sebastien Archambault.
The new French-centered cafe concept will focus on take-out for busy professionals.
Farid Zadi is holding a cous cous festival, while the epicerie's front will sell its prepared foods.
It will be another "bistronomique" restaurant with a currently unnamed star chef.
The restaurant will fuse French cooking with U.S. comfort dishes and serve as the new home of the chef's Ecole de Cuisine.
The bistronomics concept will be paired alongside a bakery from Margarita Manzke.
Baked frogs legs and cordon bleu poppers will mark the debut of this heavily anticipated French-inspired rooftop lounge.
Raphael Lunetta's acclaimed Santa Monica restaurant is turning fifteen.
The libations are fruit heavy and mostly clear, with shout-outs to stars of French cinema.
Creative croque monsieur and several variations on mussels come from French chef and owner Frederic Escudier.
Is this the return of Carrie Nation or do the neighbors just not understand the requirements of a worthy French meal?
The restaurant wants to highlight French small plates and Quebecois tapas.
The rebellious chef vows to use more of the same ingredient that had him protested in Redondo Beach.
The neighborhood known for its taco trucks is about to get cassoulets and roasts using daily procured meats.