An eclectic, authentic portrait of L.A. icons and everyday classics banded together at The Peterson Museum.
Chef Anne Conness spent a study abroad in Belgrade while her friends went to France and Italy.
Teaming up with Govind Armstrong, the New York chef's dishes included injera tacos, crawfish beignets, and deviled eggs with smoked catfish.
Providing the neighborhood a well-cultivated everyday option ruled by a Stefano oven, proprietary starter, and a strong beer selection, this one's going to be slammed.
This Bell-based casita is now more reminiscent of a hacienda in Jalisco.
The beautiful gourmet bakery stands head and shoulders above your average L.A. panaderia.
The former Il Covo has been illuminated and expanded to provide a recharged energy for Suzanne Goin's modern classic.
Matthew Dickson's healthy, organic menus target Lululemon-heads and SoulCyclists.
Miles Thompson shattered the pop-up scene last summer with his precise pairing of disparate ingredients.
After Jeremy Fox fled, the restaurant got back on its feet with Tasting Kitchen chef Jesse Barber.
Bäco Mercat may have the umlaut, but this is the most metal restaurant of all.
The opening raises the enticing prospect of a return to Sona's clever, global intricacy.
The look insinuates a rustic townhouse owned by a land-tiller with a lot of lira.
The flagship may be gone, but the capacity and capabilities have greatly expanded in the new space.
My, how the food court has changed.
After losing partner Ricardo Diaz, Armando de la Torre brings his popular stews and thick handmade tortillas a little further west.
The Spago vet returns with a menu inspired by his native New England.
Forbidden ingredients, restaurants returning from the grave, and a major critical shakeup. Some trends and go, but these developments are more than likely here to stay.
Ricardo Zarate and Josiah Citrin unleash four courses of urchin on Downtown.
Public School 310 Serves Slight Twists on Familiar Comfort Food Along with an Interesting Beer List Curated By Ex-Stone Rep.