The Washington Post food critic has been hard at work assessing the area's restaurants for his fall dining guide. This season, high-end dining is the star of the show.
FIRST BITE | With Spanish small plates and churros, you’ll want to get to the new Mount Vernon Triangle spot — and fast.
An article about matcha, turmeric and spirulina started a conversation about the “othering” of immigrant ingredients.
Every year, Washington Post food critic Tom Sietsema releases a fall dining guide. Here's a look at how 2017's compares to last year's.
These places are still solid. We just had to stop somewhere.
Skip the usual stuff and celebrate in ways that actually sound cool. Think a graveyard tour, a zombie walk and several creepy cocktails.
In an updated dining room, Johnny Monis’s superb cooking reigns.
This take on a French brasserie has what you want — if you don’t mind the noise.
If you love the heat and the funk of real Thai food, line up at this Dupont Circle hideaway.
This dream of a restaurant near Union Market showcases Nick Stefanelli’s cooking.
The four-star gem in Penn Quarter lives up to its acclaim.
Delightful pies, empanadas and cocktails draw diners to this little Petworth storefront.
The Southern charmer draws seemingly everyone to its Northeast drive-through.
This eight-seat counter inside Sushiko showcases the delightful creations of talented brothers.
Eric Ziebold’s less-formal place draws crowds for good reason.
Pasta dishes cooked to simple perfection are just one draw at this downtown beauty.
It’s a carb lover’s paradise in Adams Morgan.
The H Street NE spot features Swiss food and wine. Bring on the fondue!
Forget modernism. This is where you go when you want pork with mashed potatoes.
The chef-owner presents an artful, ever-changing Japanese tasting menu in Old Town Alexandria.