All sausages and no beer. Are we really expected to drink chocolate milk with this?
Only in L.A. would there be a Thai restaurant with some sort of South Dakota sticks-theme and a menu of Southern food.
Where to find ceviche, Vietnamese, and Southwest-influence Mexican cuisine in the bulls-eye of hipsterdom.
The restaurant will focus on the varied cultures of the city, but bucks the fusion label.
"We always drink, like, waaay too much coffee and sometimes we go to 'the bad place' with it."
With its obsessive standards and Cimarusti-stamped menu, LA Mill is one local we're definitely not ashamed to see repping us outside of our own borders.
A Silver Lake institution will be scrapped for a dance club, while the Food Network star shoots down a rumored tryst with a rock star.
A wine bar doesn't work on LaBrea, so owners go back to the original barely-working concept, while Susan Feniger's Street team holds a demo and tasting in Santa Monica.
The fourth, super-spiffy location of the Fifties franchise doesn't change much from the original.
The Silver Lake toys with bhut jolokia, known as the world's hottest chili pepper.
Trans-Atlantic African cuisine is delivered from a former nightlife promoter and L.A. loses a Japanese stalwart and one link in a Brazilian chain.
The "loop method" is to blame for the grocer's hard-to-handle parking situations.
Rumors fly about an incarcerated actresses' diet, while Chelsea Clinton busts out the junk in the wee hours.
Two restaurants call it quits after less than a year, though one has gone through at least four chefs.
The 36th annual event will feature restaurants like Lawry's, Little Dom's, and Grill on the Alley, while a certain smoothie shop definitely won't make it.
The store will closely resemble Silver Lake's, with the addition of an organics section and line of sugars.
Urban-farmers are now offered state certification through the restaurant's Home Grower's Circle.
Sample 100 tequilas from the Room Group or sip a "Bynamite" at Staples Center.
Don Dickman meandered through college before finding his calling in the kitchen.
Bobby Green pleads a historical case for whiskey and rye.