Brushing the big reveal off his shoulders, the scribe writes, "Anonymity will soon be dead."
The L.A. Times critic notes the same great food, new dis-enchantingly trendy space.
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.
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.'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.
The critic notes that kaiseki influences are a growing antidote to our over-saturated gastro-pub scene.
Micah Wexler worries about the precedent being set, while Michael Voltaggio is excited for the challenge a ban may present.
Lunasia offers the Chinese breakfast marvels until 8:30 P.M.
L.A.'s new restaurant critic offers her first full restaurant review.
Sherry says "There's really nothing quite like Black Hogg in L.A."
The critic writes her first local restaurant analysis on Silver Lake's trendy new gastropub.
The critic praises a new forward-leaning menu of San Sebastian-style cuisine in Pasadena.
L.A.'s newest critic offers up humility, surprise, and courage when confronting mean-spirited comments comparing her appearance with Jonathan Gold's.
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."
"The anonymous critic is a conceit these days anyway," says L.A. Weekly food editor Amy Scattergood, who isn't exactly sure
Sherry calls Robertson's A1 Cucina, "the standard high for solid, truly Italian cooking."