Review excerpt: Unlike other fashionable restaurants that focus on the usual Italian-inflected fare, the menu at Lakan-ka is based on light, wholesome Japanese cooking.
Review excerpt: Sato no Ie Hanase is a kaiseki (multicourse) restaurant in Osaka’s white-collar neighborhood of Honmachi.
Review excerpt: RyuGin 2.0 represents a major upgrade. At last, chef Yamamoto has a setting worthy of his culinary status, and of the well-heeled clientele who will favor this more salubrious and central location.
Review excerpt: Whether you order a la carte or choose one of the set menus at Yuu, you'll be treated to traditional washoku cuisine in a modest and modern restaurant.
Review excerpt: The fare at Kawahara is kaiseki, the traditional multi-course meal, but it is different: For every course over this long lunch, Kawahara does something that’s either thrilling, or mad.
Review excerpt: The titular chef and owner of Karatsu in Kyoto has devoted his life to preparing and serving kaiseki.
Review excerpt: If you’re looking for quality kaiseki at low prices, Tai no Tai is the restaurant should really get to know.
Review excerpt: Depending on the season, the meat at Tokuyamazushi, will be either grilled or cooked in bubbling, warming hot pots as the culmination of multicourse meals that are heavy with local vegetables, wild herbs, mushrooms and fruit.
Review excerpt: Lunch is a slightly pared-down kaiseki meal, but it never feels like chef Nakajima is cutting corners, and includes a lot of seasonal food.
Review excerpt: Sougo's expertise is in shōjin ryōri, the vegetarian temple cooking that traces its roots back to the Zen Buddhist masters of the 13th century.
Review excerpt: Iwasaki has retained a Michelin star every year since 2012, and last month Tabelog, the restaurant listing and reviews website, included it in its list of Japan’s best restaurants, but neither the accolades nor the anniversary were being celebrated. Modesty was to ...
Review excerpt: The food at Asai Togei is kaiseki ryōri (traditional multi-course meal), which is typically formal and adheres to strict rules, but under chef Togei’s Okinawan influence the meal becomes deeply comforting.
Notice: Event and location information is subject to change.