New restaurants are opening all the time around New Orleans. How many of them have daube on the menu?
Last fall, Kayli Granberg was working in restaurants and kindling the dream of becoming a pastry chef. The prospect of attending culinary school, however, seemed too daunting, too expensive and out of reach.
Getting any new restaurant rolling entails some bumps in the road, and the experience of Taceaux Loceaux in the first weeks at its new Uptown home has been no different.
“The Brisket Chronicles: How to Barbecue, Braise, Smoke, and Cure the World’s Most Epic Cut of Meat” by Steven Raichlen, Workman, $19.95, hardcover, 278 pages
One recent evening, students came to the Goldring Center for Culinary Medicine in New Orleans for the fifth of six community cooking classes.
The "fast casual" restaurant chain Chipotle has faced a long road to set up shop on Magazine Street, but now work is again underway to open a new location for the burrito brand on the edge of the Garden District.
Last call came for the Swamp Room at the end of May, as the storied Metairie bar known for late nights, dark ambiance and big burgers lost its lease and had to vacate.
Walk into Mawi Tortilleria and the aroma of corn tortillas still puffy-hot from the oven fills the one–room shop.
New laws restricting access to abortion in Louisiana and a number of other states have proven sharply divisive. In New Orleans though, they have also inspired solidarity in one corner of the food world, which is now rallying behind reproductive ri…
In August, the annual restaurant promotion Coolinary offers set-price menus around New Orleans, baiting the hook for meals out during the slow slump. Many restaurants, however, do not wait for August. Even before summer technically begins (that’s …
Leah Chase took obvious, beaming joy from visiting with guests at her Dooky Chase‘s Restaurant. She would greet and thank them, table by table, moving more slowly as the years wore on but keeping steadfast to her daily ritual of gratitude.
The people who carry the culture of New Orleans make New Orleans, in the way that other places are defined by sweeping views, broad harbors or glittering beaches.
New Orleans has been expressing its gratitude and admiration for chef Leah Chase since her death June 1 at age 96.
Just as the bar has become an ever more important part of restaurant dining, some bars now are developed with the bells and whistles of ambitious restaurants.
What better way to celebrate that special guy in your life on Father’s Day than with a spread of delicious home-cooked food to fill his belly and please his taste buds. And why not make that food so it's also healthy for dear old day.
Amanda McCann doesn't really remember who in her family came up with the recipe for Hammers, the oh-so-delicious concoction that won first place in the Cocktails at Sunset contest sponsored by L'Auberge and The Advocate.
The National Fried Chicken Festival was inspired by a classic, and that would be fried chicken, the pride of countless restaurants and many more home cooks.
The Creole Tomato Festival is famous for its innovative tomato-based treats. But last year, the summertime event featured a bloody mary that caused quite a stir in the French Market — and on the internet.
Charles Malachias, who ran the French Quarter restaurant Café Maspero for 43 years, died Sunday at his New Orleans home from complications of Alzheimer’s disease. He was 87.
The Chase family has some changes in store for their landmark Dooky Chase’s Restaurant, including expanded hours, a larger menu and the restoration of a room that played an important role in New Orleans history.
Leah Chase, who fed generations of New Orleanians at Dooky Chase's Restaurant and blazed a trail for generations to follow, died Saturday. She was 96.
Since Leah Chase died on Saturday at age 96, there has been an outpouring of admiration and affection for the beloved chef from public officials, celebrities and countless regular folks on social media.
Leah Chase, who died June 1, at age 96, seemed most at home in her restaurant, Dooky Chase’s, where she was forever directing the kitchen and greeting her guests.
The idea that food brings people together is now one of the cornerstones of thinking about food culture. In countless stories and books and TV shows, it is celebrated as the access point for people to find common ground.
New Orleans chef Leah Chase was the embodiment of her Dooky Chase's Restaurant, working in the kitchen and greeting her guests practically until the end. She died June 1, 2019 at age 96, surrounded by her family.
New Orleans chef Leah Chase was the embodiment of her Dooky Chase's Restaurant, working in the kitchen and greeting her guests practically until the end. She died Saturday at age 96.
A chef, a community leader, a patron of the arts, a mentor and an inspiration, Leah Chase had many roles in her community. As that community responds to the news of her death on June 1 at age 96, their tributes show the lasting impact her life mad…
Leah Chase was larger than life. Her Creole cuisine was world-renowned. Her personality was second-to-none.
Leah Chase, one of New Orleans' most beloved public figures, died Saturday, according to a family spokesperson.
Leyah (Leah) Lange Chase, owner and chef of famed New Orleans restaurant Dooky Chase's and wife of the late Edgar L. "Dooky" Chase, died Saturday.
In New Orleans, Leah Chase has long been lauded as a leader, an inspiration, even an emblem of her city’s better self.
As a shrimper, Kim Chauvin has certain standards when she eats seafood in restaurants. She also has questions.
You'll be able to get a roast beef po-boy at Parasol's Restaurant & Bar this weekend, but after Friday night, the bar at the classic Irish Channel neighborhood joint will be dry.
On Friday, the Louisiana House of Representatives gave final legislative passage to a bill to require restaurants to disclose whether the shrimp and crawfish they serve comes from another country.
Terroir is that quality of wine that tells you where it's from. New Orleans now has a new wine bar that can make you feel like you’re somewhere else, at least for a glass or two.
Think about the restaurants that mean the most to you, the ones that make you happiest. They might not necessarily be the biggest places with the most acclaim.