For 20 minutes or so, the warm rumblings of the person seated behind me in the Equus dining room had been quietly teasing at my memory.
I’ve always felt that a signature of Louisville’s creative cuisine scene is its approachability in both food and atmosphere. Most Louisville restaurants welcome people in formal dress or denim, in raucous, celebrating parties or as the solo bookworm.
Rick's, a longtime favorite restaurant in St. Matthews, is back after a six-year absence.
Slowly but surely, downtown is growing into a diner’s dream, as many distinctive little places have popped up near Fourth Street Live. One of the newest (directly across from LEO) is Safier Mediterranean Deli.
Many of us foodies are obsessed with the notion that the better Chinese restaurants have two menus.
New Muhammad Ali Center to open with gala, public dedication
Hate to tell you this, Stan’s, but your excellent cod sandwich has been one-upped. The Old Louisville bistro 316 ORMSBY, which opened its doors recently in the 1920s-vintage red-brick building that previously housed the Central Park Cafe, serves a lunchtime fried-grouper sandwich ($6) whose taste — not to mention its size — is second to none.
Those who don’t believe in reincarnation might reconsider their skepticism upon entering the hefty hammered-metal doors of the year-old MAHARAJA INDIAN RESTAURANT, 2901 Brownsboro Road.
Although it hasn't yet celebrated its second birthday, the homey North End Cafe is already approaching institution status.
More than two dozen local restaurants will stage a benefit to help Chef Anoosh Shariat and his family, whose home was recently destroyed by fire
Walking into the Federal Hill Cafe in downtown New Albany (across from the Preston Arts Center) feels like walking into the warm confines of an Italian-American home.
Local restaurants also contribute to the vibrant cultural life of our community. A flourishing independent restaurant scene is a sure sign that other “arts” are thriving and equally well-supported.