The L.A. Weekly critic also praises Church & State chef Jeremy Berlin.
The restaurant inside of a restaurant finds Katana alum Jun Y. Cha making inspired sushi and nigiri.
With no real criticism to offer, The L.A. Times critic gives Sebastien Archambault one and a half measly stars.
The L.A. Weekly critic also goes whole-hog at Mozza.
Elsewhere, J. Gold tells you where to find vegetarian Spanish eels.
The critic has seen some of "the best chefs of my generation employed by gastropubs."
Gold loves Zarate's new spot, but feels the few mistakes should not occur at a restaurant of this caliber.
The critic takes us on a trip back to the eighties, where even then, you could tell John Sedlar was on the cusp of great things.
The L.A. Times critic goes high-end while scoping out the city's best golden bird.
The L.A. Times finds the popular neighborhood Italian new and improved.
LudoBites may be missing a little bit of magic, but it's certainly not felt in the food.
The L.A. Weekly critic also gets initiated into the cult of Mother Dough Pizza.
Jonathan Gold finds Japanese fried pork cutlets in Koreatown (of course), and the Times goes wild for pizza covered in ketchup and ranch dressing.
In other news, The L.A. Times plans to run a restaurant review every other week now. Shouldn't a big city paper probably have a weekly review?
The L.A. Times> recognizes the new Middle Eastern restaurant's ambition, while the L.A. Weekly loves Downtown's new "neo-Peruvian."
Sorry kids, it's 20% every time. Yes, EVERY time.
With L.A.'s primary squad of critics on vacation, we take a look at the other other critics.
The L.A. Times thinks Sotto is the first serious contender to the dominance of Northern Italian restaurants in L.A.
The critic picks the ten best restaurants currently serving Armenian kabob and falafel to L.A.
The L.A. Weekly discourses on Korean blood sausage and digestifs, while Patrick Kuh sums up his experience at Tim Goodell's new restaurant.