The start of a new year means it’s time for dining critic Joseph Hayes to proclaim what’s ‘out’ and what’s ‘in.’
Maxine’s on Shine, with an Italian-esque menu, makes itself at home amid the dwellings off Mills.
Like they would eat anywhere else on Christmas Day.
Luma shines on with McGlamery’s creative flavor combinations and a chic dining room.
…with main courses and treats mentioned in Christmas stories and songs.
From the creators of Chef’s Table, a tastefully done addition.
Dining critic Joseph Hayes loves (not likes, loves) these four dishes for their citrus ingredients and thinks you will, too.
A Lake Eola neighborhood is back in business as a dining destination.
At Cocina 214, Southwestern cuisine is open to interpretation. And the chef knows what he’s talking about.
A few sparks fly at City Fire, but the overall dining experience is a flameout.
Using family recipes, Brian Wheeler delivers real N’Awlins cooking at Tibby’s.
Roy’s has a reputation for excellent seafood. If only the celebrity chef restaurant could live up to it.
When Cara Cown was in college, the only glasses she was interested in were beakers and test tubes.
There are no signs of rust on Kathleen Blake’s new gastropub on Church Street.
At Le Rouge, one small plate leads to another and another.
In its new Maitland location, RanGetsu dazzles with its showy Japanese cuisine and cool late-night ambience.
These food trucks deliver the goods, drawing thousands to parking lots all over Orlando.
Their names may not be familiar, but given these chefs’ glorious creations that could soon change.
Although it’s grown older and bigger, Rossi’s Pizza is still home.
Terrace 390’s solid menu and nifty tech touches enliven former Harvey’s spot.
The diverse Asian offerings at Hawkers Street Fare please both palate and pocketbook.
Peabody’s Napa, with its innovative farm-to-fork cuisine, deserves ‘special place’ status.
Orlando magazine honors two chefs, a master chef who teaches culinary arts, a longtime favorite menu item, and a family-owned restaurant as Dining Hall of Fame inductees. Our Hall of Fame recognizes individuals and establishments with lasting ties to the local dining scene.
Our annual readers survey names the top restaurants in town in 60 categories.
Wondering where to dine on Mother’s Day? Consider these five fine brunches.
You can be the judge of BBQ champion Kenny Nadeau’s ribs and brisket.
From flatbreads to chili cheeseburgers to crab cake sandwiches, the food served at The Boathouse seldom fails to please.
The food, service and intimate setting at Café Trastevere all bring Old World Italy to mind.
The cuisine at India Blue is authentic and some of it is excellent, but the entertainment is out of place.
Chatham’s Place may be a bit hard to find, but it’s well worth tracking down.
Quality didn’t make the move when Bravissimo left downtown for Altamonte Springs.
A classic steakhouse, Linda’s La Cantina is Orlando’s oldest restaurant and, still, one of its best.
For a certain type of person, dining at Amway Center’s glitzy flagship restaurant is even better than watching the Magic play.
Gingerbread brownies? Mincemeat pie? An edible Yule log? You’ll find all kinds of holiday treats at these local bakeries.