We're excited for mole meatball sandwiches and a new burger.
Showing 1-17 of 17 posts
The moles blow the critic away, while other dishes are too weird, as Besha takes her first step into Gold turf.
The restaurant is doing the same old small plates and market-stalking, but with more honesty than most of the others, she concludes.
The L.A. Weekly editor susses out Catalina's "most ambitious restaurant."
L.A.'s new critic turns her direct approach on the good, but "not great" burgers at Nancy Silverton and Amy Pressman's place.
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 critic is confused by the concept and not impressed by the food.
The critic bemoans a lack of culinary tourists, certain that the cooking here is "flawless."
Fortunately for the French chef, the mistakes appear fixable.
Eating in L.A. is almost as much about the journey as it is about the destination.
The new critic says L.A. is obsessed with authenticity and pinpointing the "best."
L.A.'s new critic calls Michael Voltaggio's first restaurant "Pure Hollywood," with pretty dishes that don't always taste spectacular.
L.A. Weekly's new critic throws out a tired Portlandia joke and receives a nasty online comment.
Micah Wexler worries about the precedent being set, while Michael Voltaggio is excited for the challenge a ban may present.
L.A.'s new restaurant critic offers her first full restaurant review.
The critic will follow the rules as established by Craig Claiborne.