There’s good news for food fans who have been unable to shovel out and shovel down some specialty-priced three-course meals: Restaurant Week has been extended.
These days, dining out is about so much more than the taste of the food. Chefs are paying added attention to the textures, colors and materials used in their dining rooms.
Local celebrity chef José Andrés has raised $9.25 million for Beefsteak, the vegetable-focused, fast-casual restaurant he launched in D.C. in March.
The team behind popular Japanese spot Daikaya has two new restaurants planned.
Restaurant Business is out with its list of the top 100 highest-grossing independent restaurants in the country, and quite a few from Washington made the list.
You’ve heard about it in the news. Now, most of CityCenter is open. From high-end retailers to famous chefs, here’s what you can expect to find at D.C.’s new luxury development.
D.C. restaurants are being recognized for more than just what\’s on the plate. A new list praises what\’s in the glass as well.
Washington barely makes the cut in a Top 10 Foodie Cities list from Livability.com,
coming in at No. 10.
Owners of several Capitol Hill restaurants — including
Hawk \’n\’ Dove, Molly Malone\’s and Lola\’s — don\’t expect to
close any of the establishments in light of last week\’s
Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection filing, according to an attorney
for the company.
Here\’s a quick look at what you can expect from new restaurants in Ashburn, Gaithersburg and the District.
A childhood classic is getting a few creative makeovers — and a spot close to the White House.
Even if you\’re heading back to the dining room or upstairs for a private party, the grandiose bar at Joe\’s Seafood, Prime Steak and Stone Crab in downtown D.C. begs you to stop and take it in.
Reflections of 2013 in D.C. include pandas, shutdowns and food … yes, food. Dining Bisnow Editor Alia Khan says 2013 was \”the year of the new restaurant\” in the nation\’s capital.
The holiday season isn\’t slowing down the rate of new restaurants opening in the D.C. area.
The Iron Gate\’s shell, along with its signature tucked-away
feel, are still there, but much will be changed when the next
incarnation of the Dupont Circle restaurant opens its doors next