Elsewhere, Jonathan Gold looks at his favorite dishes of the past year.
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The critic feels her tweets with The Parish were misinterpreted.
Are critics announcing their arrivals at restaurants now, or just making reservations over Twitter?
Noting that Alain Giruad is one of the few L.A. chefs capable of commanding a giant kitchen, J. Gold feels "it's hard not to expect more."
Despite a few dishes that may not be worth the price, Kuh appreciates the balance of creativity and tradition in the $1.5 million remake.
L.A. Weekly's new critic throws out a tired Portlandia joke and receives a nasty online comment.
Sherry says "There's really nothing quite like Black Hogg in L.A."
Gold declares, "Sunny Spot, one suspects, may be the first of Choi's restaurants to be less a passion project than a nicely executed work-for-hire."
Sherry calls Robertson's A1 Cucina, "the standard high for solid, truly Italian cooking."
The two L.A. Times critics tackle two restaurants that share a similar penchant for hyper-seasonal produce and sustainable meats.
S. Irene Virbila ponders the nature of trends.
A new day has dawned at The L.A. Times, but it may be hard to tell given the ground our critics retread.
After multiple criticisms from chefs, the paper will revel in the nuances of the writer rather than reduce them to simple rankings.
The critic pens a swan song for L.A. Weekly on the city's densest, arguably greatest dining district.
Sherry sees a future in the spread of the Parisian bistronomics movement in L.A.
Both critics love the breadth and invention at the new Downtown home of the chef's bäco.
Mitt shows he's just a regular, everyday, average dude while hitting The Golden Arches.
The co-owner admits the restaurant might have not been review-ready anyway.
The L.A. Weekly critic finds satisfaction at Fig & Olive, while The L.A. Times critic can make "Nancy's Backyard Burger" at home.
The French chef thinks his East Coast counterparts are "too stuffy."