At Un Posto Italiano, Antonio Capone makes daily pastas that often sell out before closing time.
For the Caribbean chef, “The way you live, the way you carry yourself, the way everyone sees you. It’s your sermon. My message is food.”
There’s the whiff of a gimmick about the decision to only pour local hooch, but this place does it well.
For now, Sweet & Salzig has a couple of “baking days” each month, and she has been doing sporadic pop-ups around the city.
Supercrown comes from third-wave master roaster Darleen Scherer.
Okonomi will upend your preconceived notions of New York Japanese restaurants.
If you’ve been meaning to fly with the green fairy, this local upstart is a great place to begin.
Cheese Grotto mimics one of the oldest, crudest aging implements: the cheese cave itself.
If Rooftop Reds were allowed to put “Brooklyn Bordeaux” on the label, they certainly would.
At Canticles Lounge, a different kind of nightlife.
Masaki and Yukimi Momose sell their dressing in person at farmers markets around the city.
Lucky Luna proudly serves a smorgasbord of street foods that are inspired by its married co-owners’ heritages.