Tony gushes over a meal at Mozza and a trip to Night + Market with J. Gold, and even has a few Dragnet flashbacks.
The L.A. Weekly editor susses out Catalina's "most ambitious restaurant."
It might involve cruelty-free soap and kolhrabi.
Increasingly, the Matsuhisa veteran is being praised for his produce more than his sashimi.
The L.A. Weekly critic gives Micah Wexler the standing ovation he deserves.
The L.A. Times critic notes the same great food, new dis-enchantingly trendy space.
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."
The critic discusses his family's religion by way of L.A.'s delis, with help from some famous friends.
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.
The critic notes that kaiseki influences are a growing antidote to our over-saturated gastro-pub scene.
Lunasia offers the Chinese breakfast marvels until 8:30 P.M.
The critic dishes on his career as a music writer and his beef with Suge Knight.
Sherry says "There's really nothing quite like Black Hogg in L.A."
The critic praises a new forward-leaning menu of San Sebastian-style cuisine in Pasadena.
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."
Jonathan Gold does his part to connect the city's eating scene to the 20-year-anniversary.
The former New Yorker was most recently the food editor at Creative Loafing Atlanta.
While enjoying the carne de chango, the critic isn't so sure about the cochinita pibil.