Review excerpt: Sashimi, tempura, seafood and wagyu beef: Juban Ukyo's menu covers most of the upmarket favorites.
Review excerpt: All the kushiage sticks at La Maison du Isshovin are good, whether meat, mushroom or vegetable. But do not miss the kunsei-tamago, a smoked egg.
Review excerpt: Breakfast at Kishin begins with a true Kyoto dish, a simple and small serving of kumiage–yuba (bean curd skin) folded over shredded cabbage and topped with a dot of wasabi.
Review excerpt: Sobagami is a soba noodle specialist, but it is also an offshoot of the very genteel Ginza Kamiya, a high-end kappō that takes pride in doing things the right way.
Review excerpt: Third-generation owner-chef Tomotsugu Sakakibara has been grilling yakitori at Ribatei for 20 years now and it shows in his relaxed demeanor and the way he tends the skewers.
Review excerpt: Kagawa Ippuku always serves excellent noodles made in the true Sanuki style. They have to have exactly the right texture, smooth but with a firm chewiness.
Review excerpt: More than 230 years since Izuu's opening, the recipe and the ingredients have hardly changed.
Review excerpt: The recipe at Otafuku, this classic oden house, has barely changed in a century and, until last autumn, nor had the atmospheric, low-rise wooden building in which the dish had been served for so long.
Review excerpt: Spacious, calm, stylish but casual, Know by Moto is nothing like a typical izakaya tavern, more a chic cafe devoted to high-end nihonshu.
Review excerpt: As well as being small, Sushi Chiharu is busy. That’s because for ¥2,800, this is one of the best-value sushi lunches in Osaka.
Review excerpt: The mission statement at OnJapan Cafe&, this spacious, easy-going diner/cafe/event space, is to spread the word about traditional Japanese food culture.
Review excerpt: If you’re looking for quality kaiseki at low prices, Tai no Tai is the restaurant should really get to know.
Notice: Event and location information is subject to change.