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FOOD
October 13, 2012
Starry Kitchen in Tiara Café One of Los Angeles' favorite pop-ups pops up again - except when it doesn't. Call first to be sure, and to reserve the chili crab. LOCATION 127 E. 9th St., Los Angeles, (213) 814-1123, starrykitchen.com PRICES Appetizers, $5-$11; main courses, $11.50-$22.95, more for crab; desserts, $5-$6. DETAILS: Open 6 to 10 p.m. Tuesday to Saturday. Beer, wine and sake. Validated lot parking.
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TRAVEL
September 6, 1987
Mark Aspinwall's article on the Olympic Peninsula in the Aug. 23 issue was excellent. There is no question that the prime entry for an introductory hike to the Olympic Mountains is the Dosewallips River. Further, the Hoh rain forest is gorgeous and a once-in-a-lifetime experience. People combining the two or otherwise going around the north side of the peninsula can heighten their enjoyment in two ways. From Port Angeles there is a clearly marked road to Hurricane Ridge, a short and scenic side trip which gives a glorious view of the Olympics as an entity.
NATIONAL
May 30, 2010 | By Louis Sahagun, Los Angeles Times
BP's request for tax records poses a problem for some residents of fishing communities in southeastern Louisiana — the nonconformists who haven't kept records or reported their cash income. The first step for a commercial fisherman or coastal business seeking compensation for losses suffered in the oil spill seems simple enough: Submit copies of a commercial fishing license, proof of residence and tax statements. But the request for tax records poses a serious challenge to some residents of close-knit fishing communities on the swampy edges of southeastern Louisiana, which for generations have harbored self-reliant nonconformists who don't pay much heed to everyday rules and regulations.
FOOD
December 21, 1986 | MINNIE BERNARDINO
The Food of Portugal by Jean Anderson (William Morrow: $24.95, 304 pp., illustrated). The book promises interesting reading about a cuisine that's supposedly "lusty," as Jean Anderson puts it, yet relatively unknown to Americans. The author first traveled to Portugal in the early 1960s and has since made more than 50 return trips, poking about country kitchens, lifting lids of cooking pots and prowling markets. The 37 color photographs of food, people and places are quite impressive, taken by the author, a free-lance photojournalist.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 14, 1997 | JUAN HOVEY, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
You can thank the ambition of Tony De La Cruz for the mounds of food you get when you eat at Delmonico's Seafood Grille in Encino these days. De La Cruz became owner of the restaurant in May, and his long-term expansion plans call for him to win the loyalty of his customers with tons and tons of food. As Robert Monheim, De La Cruz's gregarious general manager, puts it, if you like seafood, you don't leave Delmonico's hungry. "This guy trained in France 23 years ago, and he was executive chef for a hotel chain with 140 chefs under him," says Monheim.
FOOD
June 30, 2011 | By S. Irene Virbila, Los Angeles Times
Mount Eden Vineyards Estate Chardonnay is consistently one of the finest from California. But this one from the winery's Saratoga line — designed to showcase the Santa Cruz Mountain terroir — is a real find at this price. The fruit is right there in the first sip. Light on the oak, the 2007 Saratoga Chardonnay carries a gentle lilt of citrus and a touch of anise. Like its big brother, it is Burgundian in style, grace in a glass. Bring it to a dinner party as a ringer: It could be mistaken for a very expensive bottle.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 25, 1987 | L. N. HALLIBURTON
There's a certain block in Brentwood where you can go to the cleaners, the shoe repair, the beauty-supply shop and two banks. If you get hungry, you have a choice of fast things: Pioneer Chicken, Mrs. Fields' Cookies, Flipper's Yogurt and Panama Reds Mexican food. Going a tad slower, you can duck into La Scala Presto or Chin Chin. But if you feel like dining, there's only one place to go: the recently opened Berty's on the former site of Donatello's restaurant.
NEWS
December 26, 2012 | By S. Irene Virbila
This year I had one of my best Christmas Eve dinners ever. Maybe it's because it unfolded in such a leisurely fashion--a little eating, a little dancing and listening to music, a little nibbling, a little conversation. And repeat. Watching the sunset, admiring the ring around the moon. We started about 4 p.m., shucking five dozen kumamoto oysters and watching the light fade over the horizon as we sipped a 1996 Fleury Champagne followed by a 2004 Muscadet. Bruschetta was involved too, lavished with olive oil, ricotta cheese and fresh roasted red bell peppers.
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