Restaurants in Las Vegas
Hailed as one of the most scrumptious all-you-can-eat spreads in Vegas, the Buffet at TI specializes in five types of cuisine: American, Italian, Chinese, Japanese and sugar – lots of of the latter.
At Bar Charlie, the focus is on Japanese kaiseki. We loved: Seared kampachi with braised veal cheek at Restaurant Charlie; hamachi belly with kumquat, pickled pork belly and cucumber at Bar Charlie.
Almost embarrassingly decadent, a meal at David Burke, the vibrant chocolate brown and purple restaurant in the Venetian, might start with a colossal ostrich eggshell full of lobster scramble, caviar, and crème fraîche, and go on to DB speci
Renowned for his inventive New American cuisine and commitment to the farm-to-table concept, James Beard Award-winning chef Bradley Ogden opened this namesake restaurant in 2003.
Located at a 7,717-foot elevation, the Mount Charleston Lodge is known for its panoramic views of Kyle Canyon's Humboldt Toiyabe National Forest. Large windows line three of the restaurant’s walls, and the 20-foot, loft ceiling mirrors the mountain peaks that encircle the lodge.
The go-to bar for the Las Vegas hipster set, The Griffin is hard to miss with its iconic neon sign: the bar’s name is actually topped by a green griffin sipping a martini.
Educated at the Culinary Institute of America, chef Michael Mina was famous for his seafood creations at Aqua in San Francisco before he was asked to start this Vegas staple at the Bellagio.
An offshoot of the famed Manhattan original, Nobu, Las Vegas offers modern Japanese cuisine from celebrity chef Nobu Matsuhisa.
A 10,000-gallon, double archway aquarium serves as the entrance to this jungle-themed MGM restaurant, where snakes hang from branches and animatronic elephants peek through the trees beside waterfalls.