Worldwide icon-chevron-right North America icon-chevron-right United States icon-chevron-right California icon-chevron-right Los Angeles icon-chevron-right These 21 notable L.A. restaurants and bars have now permanently closed
189 by Dominique Ansel
Photograph: Courtesy 189 by Dominique Ansel/Jakob N. Layman

These 21 notable L.A. restaurants and bars have now permanently closed

In many cases, Angelenos never got a chance to enjoy a last meal or drink at these favorites.

By Stephanie Breijo
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In the wake of a public health emergency and economic downturn, one of the nation’s hardest-hit realms is indisputably the restaurant and bar industry. Millions of restaurateurs and employees working this essential service are struggling to navigate labor, food costs, rent and their own safety through modified re-openings, mandated closures and the sporadic announcements of dining regulations, and the cost and uncertainty are proving too great for some—resulting in the closures of some of the best restaurants and bars in all of L.A. 

A few of the city’s restaurants have pivoted to takeout and delivery specials, while others launched to-go cocktails and patio dining. Some are waiting to reopen in any form, hoping to weather the pandemic without business or staffing; the restaurants below have found that despite their best efforts, their restaurants or bars can no longer hold on. 

Here are some of L.A.'s most notable closures

Dominique Ansel Cronut
Dominique Ansel Cronut
Photograph: Courtesy Dominique Ansel Bakery/Jakob N. Layman

189 by Dominique Ansel and Dominique Ansel Bakery

One of the world's most famous bakers is leaving Angelenos with a Cronut-shaped hole in their hearts and stomachs. There's been no announcement made, but a representative for Dominique Ansel confirmed to Time Out L.A. that the James Beard Award winner and force behind some of the world's most whimsical desserts has closed his L.A. bakery and full-service restaurant for good. 189 by Dominique Ansel served as a luxe restaurant for the French chef to showcase much more than his famed sweets, while his first-floor bakery offered L.A. all the frozen s'mores, monthly Cronuts, cakes and cookies we could have hoped for when news first spread that Ansel would open an outpost on this coast. Both concepts were housed inside the Grove, and both closed in March with the intention of shuttering only temporarily. 

Another celebrity chef, Curtis Stone, is taking over the building at least for a bit, launching a four-month, picnic-themed residency on both floors. While we love a good picnic, we'll miss Ansel's flair—and especially the sweets—in the space.

"It feels a little bit like the beginning, with our shop in New York and a smaller team of employees serving our neighbors and locals day in and day out," Ansel tells Time Out L.A. "It's humbling to come back to our roots and use this moment to center ourselves, and reflect on how fortunate we were to have a chance to open in Los Angeles and meet so many wonderful people. We're grateful that we're still standing in some part, and will forever believe in the return of the hospitality industry. One day, we'll be able to return to the West Coast, and it'll be a homecoming when we get to reunite with our team once again."

Auburn restaurant
Auburn restaurant
Photograph: Jesse Hsu

Auburn

One of L.A.’s most creative tasting menus—and one of our Best New Restaurants of 2019—closed in April, leaving us, at least for now, without a taste of Eric Bost’s cooking. The chef’s artful and modern Auburn offered a unique choose-your-dishes take on the tasting menu, and even went so far as to make a number of the fine dining menu’s courses available à la carte at the bar: a rarity to both the format and occasional stuffiness of cuisine delivered and conceptualized at Bost’s level. You can read more on the closure here.

“Our talented, hardworking team and I poured our collective experience and passion into auburn and the amazing community it created,” Bost shared on the restaurant’s Instagram. “It goes without saying that this is a crushing experience, having to close after being open a little over a year, yet I’m hopeful for the next chapter and the opportunity to cook for Los Angeles again.”

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Baco Mercat
Baco Mercat
Photograph: Molly Cranna

Bäco Mercat

In a shocking turn, Michelin-starred chef Josef Centeno announced the closure of his innovative and wildly popular Bäco Mercat: not only one of the first restaurants to spur an interest in Downtown dining but also a reputable, consistent hallmark of L.A. cuisine that blended global flavor and California produce into Centeno’s fluffy bäco flatbreads. But the decade-old DTLA institution wasn’t just about its namesake sandwiches—Bäco’s menu was flush with hyper-seasonal small plates and specials, not to mention excellent fried chicken, its signature “bäzole” soup, and even its own house-made “Bäco POP” soda line. 

Bäco Mercat lives on through its fantastic cookbook, as well as occasional specials Centeno says we’ll be able to find at his neighboring restaurant, Bar Amá. Centeno also maintains Amácita in Culver City, as well as the Michelin-starred Orsa and Winston, located Downtown. All three are currently open for business.

“When I finally found you a home, I spent countless hours building parts of you and preparing you for the world,” Centeno wrote in an open letter to his restaurant. “You helped me develop into so much more than a cook. You introduced me to so many ideas, spices and flavors that would shape the way I see the world. You forced me to do something every day that scared me (running a business does that pretty easily). It made me a better chef, leader and owner. You taught me to run an extremely successful business that would provide things for me and my team that we never could have imagined possible. But we are at a crossroads now. The world changed, and I have to make decisions about how to move forward and though the choices are difficult it is all part of the process.”

Bibo Ergo Sum bar
Bibo Ergo Sum bar
Photograph: Courtesy Bibo Ergo Sum/Dylan + Jeni

Bibo Ergo Sum

One of the best bars in L.A. poured its last drink in June. Bibo Ergo Sum launched in Robertson Plaza as a moody, velvet-tinged cocktail bar from the minds of the ArcLight’s Tait Forman (owner), and the lauded Proprietors LLC, who designed the beverage program (and a few others including, oh, Death & Co. and the Normandie Club). The thoughtful cocktails ran from moody and The Prestige-inspired on the opening menu to sunny, citrusy and spicy on their later L.A.-focused drinks list. You can read more on the closure here.

“I never planned on having a true last call, but I definitely didn’t plan on it being a to-go only experience,” Forman posted in June. “So much of why I opened Bibo was to share my love of a great drink and a good conversation with our community, so to have to say good bye from six feet is not what I would have planned. Regardless of the past three months, it has been a blessing to operate and share Bibo.”

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Bon Temps restaurant in Arts District Los Angeles
Bon Temps restaurant in Arts District Los Angeles
Photograph: Courtesy Bon Temps/Chris Fortuna

Bon Temps

Bon Temps lasted less than one year in the Arts District, but it’s already hard to picture the neighborhood’s dining scene without it. One of our Best New Restaurants of 2019, the sleek, industrial modern brasserie from Lincoln Carson gave L.A. one of the best pastry programs in the city, not to mention technically proficient and flawless French-leaning dishes, whether perfectly trussed roast chickens, phenomenal canapés or what was one of our favorite desserts in town: Carson’s chocolate soufflé featuring house-made green chartreuse ice cream. You can read more about the closure here.

“If you care about a place, if a restaurant or a bar or any business in your community matters in some way to you, don’t wait until we are gone,” Carson shared via Instagram. “Do something now, support them now, buy a dinner now, call them while they are still open and ask them now, write a letter or email or call your absolutely clueless legislators and politicians now. It’s really that simple. Don’t wait until the last bottle on the wall is the one that opened the restaurant, and the one that closed it.”

Lamb neck tamales at Broken Spanish
Lamb neck tamales at Broken Spanish
Photograph: Jakob N. Layman

Broken Spanish

The loss of Ray Garcia’s trailblazing Alta-California gem feels cavernous. For more than five years, the lauded Broken Spanish brought vibrant Mexican and California flavor to Downtown, spread across iconic dishes such as the clam-and-lardo taco and wrapped in corn husks that carried some of the city’s finest tamales. Massive rounds of pork belly chicharrónes and heirloom-corn tortillas helped reimagine a new wave of Mexican cuisine, landing Broken Spanish on our guide to the best restaurants in the city and in countless accolades around the country. Broken Spanish is gone, as is his taco-focused restaurant, B.S. Taqueria, but Garcia is launching a new delivery-only taco operation, Mila, and you can follow it here.

“At one point my Dad looked at me and said, ‘Mijo how does it feel to have your dream come true?’ I paused, having never thought of it that way. But, instead of honoring the accomplishment and living in the moment, all I could see was what was wrong. Tables that wobbled, HVAC issues, dishes that weren’t quite right. Nothing was ever good enough. Now that I have had to make one of the most difficult decisions of my professional career, I look back and realize how right my father was. My dream had come true. With the love and support of my family and through the hard work and dedication of my team, we lived the dream every day. Broken Spanish was more than a restaurant, it was a family. Together we pushed each other to be the best ambassadors of a cuisine and culture that up to that point had been so often overlooked, underappreciated and underrepresented in the culinary community.”

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Cuties

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Cuties is gone in storefront but not in spirit. East Hollywood’s LGBTQ+ coffee chop and community space announced its permanent closure in early August, but Cuties cofounder and former owner and CEO Virginia Bauman isn’t sending it off completely: Instead, she’s handing the ownership and the reigns to a member of the management team, Sasha Jones, who’s taking the community digital in light of the storefront’s closure. The move centers Black ownership and perspective, allowing Jones to steer much of the ship she was already manning throughout 2020. Through the Cuties Instagram page, you can find Jones-curated queer-focused digital listening parties, LGBTQ+ book clubs, sound baths, fundraisers and other functions to help aid the community.

“Cuties is going to have to change,” Bauman shared to Instagram. “Our mission, as an organization, is to center belonging. We have always attempted to create an infrastructure that supports acceptance for folks in this community, as best we can through many imperfect vehicles. A break-even coffee shop used to be our main vehicle.” She continued, “This brand began with two white folks. If this project is to continue to fulfill its original values, it comes with ownership and leadership, with both centering Blackness.”

Din Tai Fund soup dumplings
Din Tai Fund soup dumplings
Photograph: Jakob N. Layman

Din Tai Fung (first Arcadia location only)

The Taipei-founded dim sum specialist was already an international name, but here in North America it started in Arcadia: After success in Taiwan and Tokyo, the family-owned chain eventually spread to America, landing in a neighborhood strip mall. The restaurant heralded for its xiao long bao, consistency and transparency—with windows into the kitchen where guests can watch as the dumplings get hand-folded—still maintains L.A. outposts in Burbank, Century City’s Westfield mall and in the Westfield Santa Anita. But in June, Din Tai Fung decided to close its first North American location, which was in its 20th year of business.

“Din Tai Fung has always been a family-owned restaurant. We first opened this location 20 years ago to introduce Taiwanese cuisine, culture, and our signature xiao long bao to our guests here in the United States,” founder Bing-Yi Yang, son Yang Ji Hua and the rest of the family shared on the restaurant’s site. “Since then, through the gracious support of our community, we have been able to share the Din Tai Fung experience throughout the West Coast. This year marks the 20th anniversary of this location, making this decision all the more heartbreaking.”

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Dong Il Jang

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One of Koreatown’s oldest surviving restaurants is shutting its doors for good on August 15. Citing multiple shutdowns and other coronavirus-spurred hardship, Dong Il Jang’s Kim family, who run the KBBQ stalwart, announced their Korean restaurant will cease operation after 41 years of service. Originally founded in 1945, the family-run operation launched a Los Angeles outpost that carried old-school charm with it: plush leather booths, wood paneling, formica tables, and servers donning black-and-white uniforms. The Kim family has set up a Go Fund Me page for its staff here; you can still order takeout with grilled meats and box lunch specials now through August 15.

“It has been an honor to serve you and your family over the 4 decades we have been in Los Angeles,” the Kim family wrote in a public statement. “Over the four decades we have been through many difficult situations but the Covid-19 pandemic has made it very difficult for us to survive after being shut down twice in less than five months. My family apologizes to our staff and our customers for such a short notice. Once again thank you for letting our family serve your family for four decades.”

Hiramasa at Here's Looking at You
Hiramasa at Here's Looking at You
Photograph: Courtesy Here's Looking at You/Jenn Emerling

Here’s Looking At You

The celebrated Koreatown restaurant cherished for its vibrant and varied menu—and its congenial hospitality from owners Lien Ta and chef Jonathan Whitener—shared that, despite reopening thanks to a Paycheck Protection Program (PPP) loan, the restaurant still might not survive the industry collapse caused by coronavirus. Ta shared that there is a slight possibility the restaurant might reopen in the future, but that it also could very well be permanent. After multiple days of pop-ups, special menus and a sidewalk sale, Here’s Looking at You closed just at the restaurant’s fourth anniversary. You can read more about the closure here and still visit sibling restaurant, All Day Baby, in Silver Lake.

“After sending out the last order on the second night of our farewell tribute to HLAY, I took in the breeze, the gradual moonlight, the scent of fried pig pressed against the pandemic-era KTOWN quiet, listening to the foreground sounds of my family sharing food around a table, and I felt consoled by all of it,” Ta shared on Instagram. “Desperately grateful for all of it. Even a brief moment of wishing I could capture the memory without ruining it all at once. The double noun-meaning of present is perhaps my favorite lesson: learning one provides for the other.”

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Jun Won

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After a quarter of a century of mom-and-pop cooking and some of the best galbi we’ve ever tasted, one of the most beloved Korean restaurants in L.A. is closing. K-town’s Jun Won announced its end on Instagram, citing the industry’s perilous economic situation spurred by coronavirus. The family-run operation has been a fixture for homestyle cooking in multiple locations, offering the Juns’ flavorful banchan, pancakes, stacks of bossam and fantastic house-made kimchi, among other classics.

“We had such an amazing run thanks to our loyal customers that have been dining with us since 1994,” the Instagram post says. “We wanted to extend our appreciation and gratitude for everyone that has supported us throughout these years and hope that our paths will cross in the future. Thank you.”

Krimsey’s Cajun Kitchen

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North Hollywood’s way to the Big Easy is sadly shuttered, and with it goes an exemplary vegan restaurant. Baton Rouge native Krimsey Ramsey brought plant-based Cajun cuisine to L.A., with hearts of palm “shrimp” po’ boys; veggie sausage with red beans and rice; totally dairy-free pecan bread pudding; and sold-out orders for vegan king cakes every Mardi Gras, all while brightening up a strip-mall space with a bit of purple, green and gold. We’re holding out hope that Krimsey’s isn’t gone forever, though; a second location was in the works at the top of 2020, and the restaurant’s Instagram page currently reads, “Keeping this page active in case we decide to reopen.” Hey, we can hope!

“Goodbye for now, friends,” Ramsey posted to Instagram alongside a heartwarming montage (above). “I will always remember this place with immense love and gratitude—it changed me forever. Thank you all for being a part of this journey. I put together this little sappy montage—I hope you enjoy watching it as much as I enjoyed making it. Love, Krim.”

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Uni Lumpia at Ma'am Sir Filipino restaurant in Silver Lake
Uni Lumpia at Ma'am Sir Filipino restaurant in Silver Lake
Photograph: Jesse Hsu

Ma’am Sir

Charles Olalia already gave us something special with his now-closed RiceBar, but he built something truly remarkable with Ma’am Sir in Silver Lake. The city fell in love with RiceBar’s Filipino rice bowls, longganisa sausage and stripped-down, reverent classics, but in Ma’am Sir—Olalia’s follow-up—Filipino rice bowls and flavors had the space to grow and evolve into creative and even more colorful dishes: Classic lumpia came stuffed with shrimp and garnished with uni; Olalia’s longga sausage found its way between a potato bun with papaya slaw; toward the end, when offering even more takeout-friendly options, the chef’s stellar sisig slid into a burrito. All this while still cooking hearty, comforting, vibrant classics and, for the record, some of the best fried chicken in town.

The welcoming, familial and comfortable nature of Ma’am Sir can’t be understated, and in fact was imagined with family in mind: Olalia recently shared that he had dreamt of a space where his son could play and where the community could gather.

“Thank you to all,” he posted to his personal Instagram account. “It was a pleasure to have welcomed you once upon a time. There will come a time when I can welcome you again. There will come a time when I can celebrate your birthdays with you. There will come a time I will meet your babies again. As generic as it sounds, I may have closed this chapter, but I gained family in you all. Thank you, Ma’am Sir. Salamat sa inyong Lahat. Mabuhay ang Filipino.”

MTN Ramen
MTN Ramen
Photograph: Stephanie Breijo

MTN

Travis Lett’s moody and thoughtful version of a Venice izakaya closed quietly in June following coronavirus economic hardship and Lett’s own departure from the restaurant group he co-founded, which included some of L.A.’s most iconic and popular restaurants—Gjusta and Gjelina—as well as MTN. The Abbot Kinney restaurant made a splash with bowls of ramen priced above $20, but to those who tasted them, it was clear why: Immaculate produce, heritage-breed meats, and a rainbow of house-fermented goods and intricate sauces proved MTN’s cuisine a labor of love and technique in each bite.

“Lett and his chef de cuisine, Pedro Aquino, have done their izakaya due diligence and present a menu that nimbly balances Japanese techniques with ‘Cali’ sensibilities,” Time Out L.A. restaurant critic Simon Majumdar wrote in a 2017 review, adding that despite any of MTN’s shortcomings, “the kitchen never failed to deliver food that was always interesting, and on occasion, outstanding.”

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Pacific Dining Car (Santa Monica location only)

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An iconic Westside steakhouse is gone. Santa Monica’s Pacific Dining Car “closed permanently as a consequence of the Covid-19 shutdown,” leaving only the DTLA/Westlake location when Angelenos crave a combination of food and transportation history. In 1921 founders Fred and Grace built their own dining car—modeled after the popular train cars of the day, but a slightly larger version—and opened to acclaim with steaks, fries and pies. In 1990 the Santa Monica location opened with a 24-hour menu of breakfasts, steaks, bisques, salads and plenty of steakhouse charm.

In June the Santa Monica location announced its closure, along with an online auction allowing fans the chance to buy kitchen items as well as iconography: the bull signage out front, for instance, as well as the dining room’s curtains and even the old-timey oil paintings and light fixtures. The DTLA/Westlake is currently temporarily closed.

“We’re deeply grateful to our staff and customers for nearly 30 years in business on the Westside,” the restaurant’s Instagram account shared. “We are working to reopen our Downtown Los Angeles location, with consideration to the city mandates, as well as your optimal enjoyment. We’ll be sure to update you with any changes in restaurant hours of operation.”

The Pikey Los Angeles British Pub
The Pikey Los Angeles British Pub
Photograph: Jakob N. Layman

The Pikey

The cheeky, stylish pub—and easily one of the best British pubs in town—gave us ample room to party in leather booths or at the wooden bar, and just as many places to crawl toward when we needed a fry-up and a bit of hair of the dog the next morning. The Hollywood mainstay lasted nearly eight years and brought the neighborhood live performances, late nights and a ton of fun. We’ll always remember it for the pints, the thick-cut fries and the raucous, joyous atmosphere. That, and the hangovers. 

“With a heavy heart we say goodbye to our home of almost eight years, The Pikey,” bar manager Steve Lucarelli wrote on the business’s GoFundMe for its employees. “I’m still at a loss for words. It was my home, your home, where I met some of my closest friends, where I met my wife. It’s been such a pleasure meeting you all, I will carry this experience forever. Take care of your family, your friends, and the places you cherish.”

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Frozen daiquiris at Preux & Proper
Frozen daiquiris at Preux & Proper
Photograph: Jakob N. Layman

Preux & Proper

Home to frozen daiquiris galore and reliable New Orleans-inspired eats, Downtown’s Preux & Proper officially came to a close at the end of August, leaving us one less space to find Southern charm and down-home hospitality in L.A. The festive restaurant and bar offered po’ boys, shrimp and grits, hush puppies and other signature Louisiana bites since its opening in 2015, not to mention a cozy patio in the heart of Downtown. While we don’t know the details as to the closure, ownership does point to an upcoming project—meaning it might be the end for Preux & Proper, but there’s more on the horizon for chef and co-owner Sammy Monsour and co.

“The team that we cultivated happily gave this restaurant their all, and for that, we thank them endlessly,” the restaurant’s Instagram post says. “To our regulars, guests, and long time supporters—it was truly a pleasure to serve you. There aren’t enough words to express how much we appreciate every single person who walked through that door. The love and support we’ve received from y’all over the past few months has been truly remarkable, and we will carry that energy onto our next project (yes, there is a next project). As we turn our keys in, our hearts are filled with love and gratitude. Excited for what’s next. Until next time, L.A.”

Somni

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After only two years, one of L.A.’s most ambitious and whimsical tasting menus has come to a close. José Andrés and his restaurant group’s culinary ambassador, Aitor Zabala, rebuilt Somni on the ashes of Saam—creating an entirely new fine-dining concept from what came before. The tasting menu was inspired by the flavors of Spain, and one of only a handful of L.A. restaurants to win two Michelin stars in the prestigious guidebook’s most recent city ratings. Meals at the 10-seat counter explored flavor and form with a playful bent, serving razor-thin tulip cookies sprouting out of "dirt" and a soigné slice of "pizza" within a sleek and modern alcove of the more colorful, flamboyant SLS Beverly Hills Hotel dining room. Citing the closure as the choice of hotel management, Zabala says that he is still dreaming; this is not goodbye forever.

“While this is sad news, Somni deserves to be remembered not for its end but for the happiness and positivity that it provided to so many,” Zabala posted to his Instagram. “Most of my dreams revolve around how to make a moment for our guests that will outlast the experience, creating beautiful memories that last forever. I have faith that this same principle will extend not just to the meals at Somni but also to the restaurant itself, providing a forever impact on the dining landscape in Los Angeles and beyond. Thank you to every single member of the Somni team that made special this small place. I will never forget all the times we shared together. It’s your dedication that allowed for our shared success. It’s your attention to detail that made us unique and I admire you for that. I finally want to thank all our guests. You were the reason why we woke up every morning trying to make every bite, every moment unforgettable. We are grateful for the loyalty and love you brought us.”

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Swingers

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The Pikey’s sibling spot, Swingers, sadly also couldn’t weather coronavirus, and marked the end of a decades-old and cherished diner loved for its late-night scene. Social media erupted when the Beverly diner and its employees shared via Instagram stories that the original location was closing—a blow felt doubly considering the Santa Monica location closed a few months prior. “We are closed permanently, but hoping for a Hail Mary,” a representative of the restaurant told Time Out at the start of April. Crushingly, it looks as though the closure is permanent. A fixture of the neighborhood and a space packed to the gills with pancakes, retro charm and memories, Angelenos shared photos, video farewells and support on what felt like every platform.

“We never expected the outpouring of love and care we’ve received,” says the restaurant’s last Instagram post. “Thank you with all of our hearts for making ours truly a labor of love. It has been an honor to serve and feed our community. We love you.”

The Tripel burger
The Tripel burger
Photograph: Stephanie Breijo

The Tripel

We’ll be mourning the loss of this South Bay brewpub for a long time, especially because this means the loss of one of our favorite burgers in L.A. The wife-and-husband team of Brooke Williamson and Nick Roberts cite hardship and industry uncertainty due to coronavirus, and when coupled with the restaurant’s building being sold, decided to close the operation. The pair also run Playa Provisions, down the street, which is still up and running.

“The Tripel has brought so much joy and an overwhelming sense of community to our lives and to our neighbors, but at the same time, this business decision needs to be made without emotion,” they posted on Instagram. “If it were left to just that, The Tripel would exist forever… regardless of how you pronounce our name ;) We want to thank you all for your support over the past 10 years… It is because of you all that The Tripel was able to exist to in the first place.”

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Trois Mec
Trois Mec
Photograph: Jakob N. Layman

Trois Mec

A true bastion of fine dining and from behind the front of a defunct pizza shop, Ludo Lefebvre’s Trois Mec plated elegant tasting menus that wound through France, California and L.A. The menus and aesthetics were arresting and inspired, and the restaurant won a Michelin star in the guide book’s return to Los Angeles last spring. Given the intimacy of the space, Lefebvre noted that the concept could find no way forward given coronavirus.

“In 2013 the intent of the concept of Trois Mec was to make people feel like they were sitting in my kitchen and experiencing the meal I decided to cook that night. I wanted everyone to feel like one big family, guests and staff alike. Covid-19 has changed everything and there is still such an unknown period ahead of us,” Lefebvre posted to his Instagram page. “I had to accept the reality that it was time to let the idea of reopening Trois Mec go. I am so grateful to all my staff over the years both in the kitchen and front of the house for working tirelessly to maintain Trois Mec atop the L.A. dining scene for seven years. When we got our Michelin Star last year, it was for all of us, not just me. I am forever indebted to all of you.”

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