Ramen expansion comes to Miracle Mile: Ramen Jinya opens second location on Wilshire Boulevard.
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Yes, the much ballyhooed ramen is finally here. Well, at least for three hours a day.
S. Irene Virbila looks at five places to get your small plates on, while Andrew Froug maps out the bubbling ramen scene.
In other news, Roy Choi details why food trucks are so important for hopeful restaurateurs who lack resources.
Early praise comes in for the customizable menu, pig ears, and house-made noodles.
By the time the kitchen debuts its famous "artisan noodles," we worry Ramen Jinya will have the spotlight on Sawtelle.
LaBrea's Ikemen counts ramen master Shigetoshi Nakamura as its executive chef.
The restaurant's prized tonkotsu ramen was previously only available in Torrance.
This Sawtelle newcomer just might rearrange the current ramen standings in L.A.
A ceiling involves 25,000 wooden sticks in homage to Japan's Izumo-Taishi shrine.
Where to buy a Japanese smart-toilet, skewered pork belly, Samurai epics, whole sculpin, discount uni, a plush Mario doll, Japanese pastries, and arguably the town's best bowl of ramen under one roof.
Strangely, it's not the robata that wows L.A.'s number-one critic at Robata Jinya.
The business has a poetic plan for Little Osaka.
A pork chop doused in blood pudding rocks the L.A. Weekly, while L.A. Times review of a "good" hotel dining room makes us yawn.
A new chef refreshes a hippie classic and Studio City might have the town's best Japanese noodle spot.
Will the rice bowls be good enough to lure you from Santouka or Chego?
Japanese snacks get a gourmet upgrade.
Teresa Giudice is set to release Skinny Italian, while Henry Nunez hasn't eaten for ten days of protest.
Michelle Obama's food initiatives get support from a former President and Japan puts a haute spin on noodles.
Immigrant communities and dedicated diners top the critic's list.