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Domenica Voted the Best Italian Restaurant in New Orleans

Domenica Voted the Best Italian Restaurant in New Orleans

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Domenica proves that Creole king John Besh also has a knack for Italian fare.

What makes a great Italian restaurant? For some it may be the antipasti, while for others it’s the quality of the wines and pastas that’s the sure-fire test. Octopus? Lasagna? Cacio e pepe? Which one dish should be the barometer of a great Italian restaurant?

The steps we took to compile our most-recent ranking were as thorough and comprehensive as possible: we looked at restaurants that made it to our 101 Best Restaurants in America; we also recruited an illustrious panel of judges that included some of the country’s top food writers, critics, and bloggers to submit their suggestions, which we supplemented with our own choices, including previous years’ rankings as well as lauded newcomers. This list of hundreds of restaurants was then built into a survey that was sent out to more than 100 panelists, who voted for their favorites. The final ranking included a significant number of Italian restaurants, and to create this list we supplemented the Italian restaurants that made it into our final list of 101 with those that came in as runners-up and those that were featured on this year's list of the country's 50 best casual restaurants. Turns out there are many Italian restaurants worthy of renown in America, and one resides in New Orleans.

John Besh is a master of Creole cooking, but at Domenica, located in New Orleans’ Roosevelt Hotel (home of the original Sazerac), he’s proving that he’s also got a knack for Italian fare, but giving it his own unique kick. In this casual and elegant high-ceilinged dining room, chef Alon Shaya is serving 13 pizzas, including ones topped with Gorgonzola, apple, speck, pecans, roast pork shoulder, fennel sausage, and cotechino. There’s also a wide variety of house-cured meats, pastas including stracci with oxtail and fried chicken livers, and entrées that include a wood-oven roasted goat shakshouka-style with a yard egg and tomato sauce, and crispy chicken mostarda with creamy polenta and rosemary. Make sure you save room for desserts like banana cake with crema cotta mousse and peanut brittle.

Besh’s unique kick is so on the mark, the restaurant scored the #13 spot on our compilation, and since it’s the only one from the city to make the list, according to our panel of experts, Domenica is the best Italian restaurant in New Orleans.

New Orleans Gumbo Guide

There's no contest: the very best gumbo in New Orleans is. at the home of any given New Orleanian's Mama.

Most visitors to the city aren't lucky enough to get invited to Mama's house for Friday night gumbo, though. To sample this rich stew, thickened with okra, filé (ground sassafras), or a dark roux, seasoned liberally with Creole spices, and served over rice, look to the pros.

From the city's finest gourmet eateries to down-home neighborhood joints, the vast majority of New Orleans restaurants offer gumbo of one sort or another on their menus. And really, presuming you like the rich, smoky flavors of the dish, it's worth trying a cup anywhere in town (or in the Southern part of the state). If you're really in the mood to dig into a nice big bowl, though, seek out these 10 restaurants that serve the very best of the best.

Bywater American Bistro Arrow

Bywater American Bistro from Nina Compton of Compère Lapin fame, is an industrial space that bills itself as an American neighborhood restaurant. Sous chef Levi Raines is at the helm here, but Compton’s Caribbean influences are strong. The result is an eclectic menu with dishes like jerk chicken rice and crispy hogs head boudin. Gulf fish are presented in nuanced, thoughtful ways, as is the rabbit curry. Weekend brunch alone is a reason to come, especially for the Proper Breakfast, a local take on a British fry-up.

14 New Orleans Favorites from Diners, Drive-Ins, and Dives

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New Orleans, one of the best cities for foodies in the country, has some of the most unreal Diners, Drive-ins, and Dives. Thanks to everyone’s favorite and totally not-creepy Food Network personality, Guy Fieri, we bring you the ultimate Triple D guide to keep your stomach satisfied and your wallet full in the Big Easy.

1. Surrey’s Cafe

Claim to fame: Bananas foster french toast

First stop on the Triple D tour: Surey’s Cafe. This breakfast and juice bar is a refreshing way to start off your morning in the beautiful city of New Orleans. Enjoy a local favorite, like the Banana’s foster french toast, or simply fill up on some breakfast classics.

2. Casamento’s Restaurant

Claim to fame: Louisiana oysters, oyster loaf, deep fried oysters

Clearly, oysters are a must. Caught and served fresh on the daily, this cuisine will not disappoint your seafood cravings.

3. Joey K’s Restaurant & Bar

Claim to fame: Shrimp Magazine, jambalaya

Good vibes and good food. What more can one ask for? This restaurant is a must if you’re looking for some classic southern creole cuisine.

4. Parasol’s Bar & Restaurant

Claim to fame: Muffaletta, po’ boys

Cajun eats with a side of sports TV on a Sunday evening –how much better can it get? Stop by and enjoy a hefty muffaletta sandwich, which according to Guy is an absolute must-try.

5. Willie Mae’s

Claim to fame: Fried chicken (the best NOLA has to offer)

Willie Mae’s is the definition of Soul Food. Home to some of the best fried chicken you will ever experience, this New Orleans restaurant will leave you feeling some kind of good.

6. The Joint

Claim to fame: Ribs, pulled pork

Looking for some juicy, tender, BBQ? If yes, you’re headed in the right direction. The Joint’s ribs and pulled pork are undoubtedly some of the best BBQ I’ve ever had.

7. Port of Call

Claim to fame: Burgers (yes, any of them)

Voted “best place to get a burger.” That is all.

8. Blue Oak BBQ

Claim to fame: Pit viper sandwich with slaw

The Pit Viper: Jerk pulled pork, ginger sesame slaw, jalapeños, all served on a Laurel Street bakery bun –’nuff said.

9. Chicken and Watermelon

Must have: Boogie Bird wings, watermelon punch

The name says it all: if you’re looking for exotic flavors of chicken and juicy watermelon you’ve gotta come here. Plus they serve watermelon infused Oprah and Obama punch, so there’s that.

10. The Creole Creamery

Photo courtesy of

Claim to fame: Lavender honey ice cream

Perfect for any sweltering NOLA day this summer, Creole Creamery offers a variety of exotic, decadent, and refreshing ice cream flavors. Don’t hesitate to try the honey lavender, the black and gold crunch (french vanilla and chicory root with Oreos and chocolate chips), or if you’re feeling like keeping it simple, the red velvet.

11. Sammy’s Food Service & Deli

Claim to fame: Oyster stuffed turkey, pumpkin bread pudding

Have a specialty hamburger on Leidenheimer French bread bun, cajun fried chicken, or homemade macaroni. Regardless, your taste buds will pop with flavor as will the button on your pants by the time your done eating here.

12. Mahony’s Po Boy Shop

Claim to fame: The Peace Maker

Don’t even think about coming to NOLA and not eating a po boy… and when you do get one, you’ll want it to be from here. Try Mahony’s famous Peace Maker po boy, packed with fried oysters, bacon, and cheddar cheese.

13. Katie’s Restaurant

Claim to fame: Barge sandwich, cajun pork pizza

If the thought of a sandwich stacked with mounds of freshly caught seafood, and cajun pork pizza aren’t making your mouth water, I don’t know what will.

14. The Old Coffee Pot Restaurant

Photo courtesy of City Search

Claim to fame: Jambalaya, blackened redfish

Open daily from breakfast to dinner these creole options will brighten up you mornings, afternoons, and evenings.

Restaurants like this prove that New Orleans is foodie heaven. Plus, Guy Fieri said you should try them… so how could you not?

4. Parran's Po-Boys Uptown

Parran’s opened in 1975 and now has three locations — in Metairie, Kenner, and the newest one Uptown on Prytania. It’s known for creating the seafood muffuletta, a huge departure from the classic muffuletta. Fried shrimp, catfish, and oysters are dressed with “Cajun mayo” with the option to add lettuce, tomato, and/or Italian salad mix. Honestly, it’s really more of a po-boy on muffuletta bread. For traditionalists, there’s a classic muffuletta on the menu too.


Oysters Rizzuto

Lemon, breadcrumbs, pecorino Romano & oregano

Seafood Manicotti

Shrimp, crawfish, caramelized leeks, ricotta cheese, Italian herbs

Brussel Sprouts

Sugarcane vinaigrette, Marcona almonds

Sausage and Peppers

Onions, garlic, cherry peppers, white wine

Eggplant Valentina

Herbs, breadcrumbs, marinara, pecorino Romano

Eggplant Rollatini

Grilled eggplant, garlic, herbs, ricotta, marinara

Crab Stuffed Mushrooms

Cremini mushrooms, percorino Romano, breadcrumbs, LA jumbo lump crab, lemon oil

The Meatball

Ground USDA prime ribeye, ricotta, marinara, basil

Imported Cheese & Charcuterie Board

Marinated Mushrooms

Pecorino Romano, lemon vinaigrette, soppeesatta, salami

Jumbo Lump Crab Cake

96% LA jumbo lump crab meat. 4% seasoning served on a sizzling platter

Gulf Shrimp Cocktail

Louisiana Jumbo Lump Crab Cocktail

5. Bananas Foster at Brennan's

Being an enterprising restaurant owner, Owen Brennan encouraged Paul Blangé, his chef, to invent a dish with bananas as the main attraction, in 1951. The dish was named after Richard Foster, the former chairman of the New Orleans Crime Commission and friend of Owen Brennan. In this iconic dish, bananas are flambéed tableside with brown sugar, butter, cinnamon, rum and served with New Orleans Ice Cream Co. vanilla bean ice cream. Today, Bananas Foster is the most ordered dish on the menu.

Domenica Voted the Best Italian Restaurant in New Orleans - Recipes

Tchoupitoulas Room

The Tchoupitoulas Room is located along the street of the same name with views of the historic area through the original wood sash windows. This room accommodates up to 50 guests for seated meals and up to 65 guests for receptions.

Higgins Room

The Higgins Room is Calcasieu's largest room boasting an open floor plan with access to the main bar. This space is ideal for formal seated meals as well as cocktail reception for up to 100 guests.

Tchoupitoulas + Higgins Room

The Higgins Room and Tchoupitoulas Room combined offer an extensive dining area to accommodates up to 150 guests for a seated meal and up to 200 guests for receptions. This space also allows for combining cocktail receptions with sit-down dinner, or business presentations followed by formal meals.

Wine Room

The Wine Room offers the most private dining experience, accented with hand-crafted, cherry wood furnishing by a local artist and carpenter. The space accommodates up to 20 people for a seated meal or up to 25 for a small cocktail reception.


The Mezzanine at Cochon restaurant accommodates semi-private gatherings. The lofted space offers room for up to 30 guests for a seated dinner and accommodates up to 40 guests for a reception.




Winner of the 2011 James Beard Foundation “Best Chef South,” Stephen Stryjewski is Chef/Partner of New Orleans’ award winning restaurants Cochon, Cochon Butcher, Pêche Seafood Grill, Calcasieu, a private event facility, La Boulangerie, a neighborhood bakery and café, as well as Gianna, Link Restaurant Group's latest addition to the family. Stephen has been honored as “Best New Chef” by New Orleans Magazine, and as a “Chef to Watch” by The Times-Picayune. In 2007 Cochon was named a “Best New Restaurant” finalist by the James Beard Foundation, and in 2014, Pêche Seafood Grill won the James Beard Foundation award in the same category. Cochon has been recognized in the New York Times by Frank Bruni, “Coast to Coast, Restaurants that Count” and Sam Sifton, “Dishes that Earned their Stars,” and has been consistently listed as a Top Ten New Orleans Restaurant in The Times-Picayune Dining Guide and was recently named one of the 20 most important restaurants in America by Bon Appétit.

In 2015, Stryjewski and his business partner Chef Donald Link created the Link Stryjewski Foundation to address the persistent cycle of violence and poverty, as well as the lack of quality education and job training opportunities available to young people in New Orleans.

In 1997, Stryjewski graduated from the Culinary Institute of America and went on to work for some of the most notable chefs and restaurants in America including Michael Chiarello at TraVigne, Jamie Shannon at Commanders Palace, and Jeff Buben at Vidalia. Stryjewski grew up moving frequently as an “Army brat” and has traveled extensively in the United States and Europe. He resides in New Orleans’ Irish Channel with his wife and two daughters.



Inspired by the Cajun and Southern cooking of his grandparents, Louisiana native Chef Donald Link began his professional cooking career at 15 years old. Recognized as one of New Orleans’ preeminent chefs, Chef Link has peppered the streets of the Warehouse District of New Orleans with several restaurants over the course of the past fifteen years. Herbsaint, a contemporary take on the French-American “bistro” was Link’s first restaurant. Cochon, opened with chef-partner Stephen Stryjewski, is where Link offers true Cajun and Southern cooking featuring the foods and cooking techniques he grew up preparing and eating. Cochon Butcher is a tribute to Old World butcher and charcuterie shops which also serves a bar menu, sandwiches, wine and creative cocktails. Calcasieu is Chef Link’s private event facility that takes its name from one of the parishes in the Acadiana region of southwest Louisiana. Pêche Seafood Grill serves simply prepared coastal seafood with a unique, modern approach to old world cooking methods featuring rustic dishes prepared on an open hearth over hardwood coals. Enjoy handcrafted pastries and breads at La Boulangerie Link’s neighborhood bakery and café. The latest addition to the family is Gianna, an Italian restaurant joining the group in April 2019.

Link’s flagship restaurant Herbsaint earned him a James Beard award in 2007 for Best Chef South. The same year Cochon was nominated for Best New Restaurant Link was also nominated by the James Beard Foundation for the prestigious award of Outstanding Chef for multiple years. Pêche Seafood Grill was awarded Best New Restaurant at the 2014 James Beard Foundation Awards. Gourmet Magazine listed Herbsaint as one of the top 50 restaurants in America, and was inducted into the Nations Restaurant News Hall of Fame. Cochon was listed in The New York Times as "one of the top 3 restaurants that count” and recently named one of the 20 most important restaurants in America by Bon Appétit. For his commitment to the industry, the Louisiana Restaurant Association honored Link by naming him Restaurateur of the Year in 2012.
The James Beard Foundation also honored Link’s first cookbook-- Real Cajun: Rustic Home Cooking from Donald Link’s Louisiana (Clarkson Potter) with their top award for Best American Cookbook. Released in 2009. Real Cajun is a collection of family recipes that Link has honed and perfected while honoring the authenticity of the Cajun people. In February 2014, Link celebrated the release of his second cookbook "Down South: Bourbon, Pork, Gulf Shrimp & Second Helpings of Everything," (Clarkson-Potter), which looks beyond New Orleans and Louisiana at dishes in nearby states.
In 2015, Chefs Link and Stryjewski created the Link Stryjewski Foundation to address the persistent cycle of violence and poverty, as well as the lack of quality education and job training opportunities available to young people in New Orleans.

Bret Macris

Bret Macris grew up in Burbank, California and started cooking at the legendary Campanile Restaurant straight out of college. Under the guidance and mentorship of Mark Peel and Nancy Silverton, Bret attended Le Cordon Bleu in Pasadena while still working full time at Campanile. He spent seven years there, with four as Chef de Cuisine, before moving to the Happy Gnome brew pub in St. Paul, Minnesota where he was a Tournant/Consultant. In 2009, Bret became the Executive Chef at Rosewater Restaurant in Brooklyn and in 2015 he opened Syndicated Bar Theater Kitchen in New York. Bret joined the Link Restaurant Group in January 2016 as Sous-Chef at Butcher and was promoted to Chef de Cuisine in 2018. Beginning of 2019 Macris became Cochon's Chef de Cuisine.


Matthew Ghabrial began his tenure in the service industry as a teenager, working in a New Jersey pizzeria. In 2003, he moved to New Orleans to attend Loyola University, where he graduated with a degree in Latin American Studies. Matthew worked in several restaurants and bars in New Orleans until joining up with Cochon in 2006, originally as a server and later a bartender. In the spring of 2013, Matthew left Cochon to help set up and run the bar at Link Restaurant Group’s Peche Seafood Grill. Shortly thereafter, he took the helm at Cochon Butcher as General Manager. In late 2018 Matthew returned to Cochon, accepting the position of General Manager at the Link Group restaurant he started out in.



Originally from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, Maggie Scales pursued her Undergraduate degree at the University of California, San Diego, majoring in Language Studies. After graduating, she relocated to Boston, Massachusetts to attend the Cambridge School of Culinary Arts in the Professional Pastry Program, under Pastry Chef Delphin Gomes. While in school, she worked at Chef Bob Kinkaid’s Sibling Rivalry Restaurant and the Metropolitan Club under Chef Todd Weiner. After culinary school, Maggie worked as a Pastry Chef at Smith & Wollensky Steakhouse in Boston. In 2009, she received the opportunity to work with James Beard winner Lydia Shire at Scampo Restaurant at the Liberty Hotel. When Chef Shire opened Towne Stove + Spirits in 2010, Maggie, became the executive Pastry Chef of the 300-seat establishment. In June 2011, Maggie relocated to New Orleans and began working for the Omni Hotels in July. In 2013, Maggie joined Link Restaurant Group as a Pastry Chef. In summer 2014 Maggie accepted the position as Executive Pastry Chef overseeing all aspects of Link Restaurant Group’s pastry department. In 2015 Scales became Chef/Partner at La Boulangerie, a French bakery on Magazine Street in New Orleans.

Best New Orleans Restaurants for Brunch and Mid-Morning Cocktails

1. The Country Club – On Louisa Street in the Bywater lives this beautiful Italianate cottage that offers poolside lounging, a sauna, Jacuzzi, cabana bar and delicious food and drinks. Gather a group of friends to indulge in menu items like Chicken and Waffles and Fried Green Tomato Benedict as well as $10 bottomless mimosas. The always-popular drag brunches are now held twice each month on the first Saturday and third Sunday beginning at 10 a.m. Brunch Hours: Saturday & Sunday from 10:00 a.m. – 3:00 p.m.

2. Apolline – This renovated double shotgun cottage on Magazine Street is equipped with its own kitchen garden and features dishes like Eggs Apolline — a Belgian waffle topped with Andouille sausage, crawfish, poached eggs and hollandaise sauce. Enjoy bottomless mimosas for $14 or Deluxe Bloody Marys with two shots of vodka, house mix, boiled shrimp, spicy beans, cherry tomatoes, celery, lemon and lime for $12. Brunch Hours: Saturday & Sunday from 10:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m.

3. Katie’s – You’ll be treated like family at this Mid-City eatery, serving up the goods since 1984. Try their famous veal grillades and grits or lemon-ricotta pancakes and wash it all down with bottomless mimosas, Bloody Marys or Sangria for $15. Katie’s also has brandy milk punch, Irish coffees, Pimm’s cups and other delicious cocktails to fit your fancy. Brunch Hours: Sunday only from 9:00 a.m. – 3:00 p.m.

4. Elizabeth’s – This quirky Bywater joint is known for its big portions and Dr. Bob artwork covered walls. Sip on house-made cocktails like Bloody Marys, “Ghetto Fabulous” Mimosas, or their “Corpse Reviver” made from Gin, Cointreau, Lillet, Lemon Juice, and a Herbsaint rinse. Make your own mimosas by purchasing your choice of three bottles of bubbly ranging from $21-$37. Daily specials like Softshell Crab with Creole Sauce, Grits and Poached Eggs are sure to hit the spot. Brunch Hours: Saturday & Sunday from 8:00 a.m. – 2:30 p.m.

Belgian Waffles at Booty’s (Photo: Emily Smith)

5. Booty’s – This hip Bywater restaurant stakes its claim on serving up popular street-food inspired dishes from all over the world. The menu is always changing but for brunch you can expect to see Japanese ramen soup and Spanish migas alongside things like Belgian waffles and Italian lemon ricotta beignets. Just don’t leave without trying the “Rope Swing,” which is a smoky, tangy cocktail made from Gin, Vermouth, Grapefruit, and Cava. Brunch Hours: Saturday & Sunday from 9:00 a.m. 3:00 p.m.

Eggs Boudreaux and Mimosas at Atchafalaya (Photo: Emily Smith)

6. Atchafalaya – Quickly becoming Uptown’s hottest brunch spot for live music, great food and a build your own Bloody Mary bar with more fixins than you can even fit in your glass. Indulge in the popular “Boudreaux” breakfast of two sunny-side up eggs, alligator sausage, jalapeno cornbread, Crystal potatoes and Creole Hollandaise. And Atchafalaya is one of the only places open for brunch during the week! Brunch Hours: Monday, Thursday & Friday from 11 a.m. 2:30 p.m. Saturday & Sunday from 10 a.m. 2:30 p.m.

7. Ruby Slipper – With four locations and a brunch menu that’s served all day, it’s no wonder that this ode to the famous quote “There’s no place like home,” is one of New Orleans’ favorite places to dine. Order up some Croque Madame, Bananas Foster Pain Perdu, or Eggs Coubion with thin-fried catfish, French bread, eggs, artichokes, spinach and tasso, finished with a Creole tomato courtbouillon sauce. Double mimosas and bellinis for $10 and Bloody Marys and brandy milk punch for $6. Brunch Hours: Saturday 8:00. a.m.-2:00 p.m. and Sunday 8:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m.

8. Pizza Domenica Chef Alon Shaya has created some delicious new brunch specials at the recently opened sister restaurant to Domenica on Magazine Street in Uptown. How about hot, oven-baked biscuits covered in country gravy with prosciutto? Or the Shakshuka, a popular Israeli dish of eggs baked in a spicy tomato sauce, served with fresh pita. There’s also bacon, egg and cheese pizza, $15 pitchers of mimosas and a house-made Bloody Mary in the works (with house-made pickled veggies!). All brunch items are available in addition to the regular menu. Brunch Hours: Saturday & Sunday from 11:00 a.m. – 4:00 p.m.

Tequila Sunrise at Horn’s (Photo: Emily Smith)

9. Horn’s – Owners of the popular breakfast joint Slim Goodies on Magazine Street have managed to create yet another awesome breakfast spot – this time in the Marigny. The menu features popular Slim Goodies dishes, like the Guatemalan with black beans, eggs, avocado, sour cream, salsa, fried plantains and warm tortillas. The sweet potato waffle with spicy chicken wings is a Horn’s exclusive, as well as a Tequila Sunrise, the house special cocktail made with homemade grenadine. Breakfast/Brunch Hours: 6:00 a.m. 3:00 p.m. daily.

10. Broussard’s – It doesn’t even have to be the weekend for you to enjoy brunch at Broussard’s. Stop in and enjoy Creole food favorites along with house specialties like BBQ Shrimp & Grits or the Bronzed Redfish. Bottomless mimosas or rosé are just $12 with the purchase of an entrée… count us in! Brunch Hours: Friday – Monday from 10:00 a.m. – 2:30 p.m.

Emily Smith is a native New Orleanian and Uptowner who loves sharing her passion for food with others. When she’s not blogging about culinary adventures, she can be found checking out the newest restaurant or bar, taking long walks along Magazine Street, or hovering over a steaming hot bowl of phở at her favorite Vietnamese restaurant. Voted one of the Best New Orleans-based Instagrammers by Thrillist, Where Y'at Magazine, and Paste Magazine. Please follow her on Instagram at @fleurdelicious_nola and ask for food advice!

10 Restaurants New Orleanians Won&apost Tell You About

N ew Orleanians are, by nature, generous with their food knowledge. So generous, in fact, that it can be difficult to get through the supermarket line without someone challenging the ingredients in your cart. "Looks like you&aposre making red beans and rice. Where are your pickle tips?" Or, "You like Tabasco? Me? I use Louisiana Hot Sauce."

In a city where there are as many gumbo styles as there are cooks, food serves to break the ice, forge friendships, and stir the proverbial pot like no other topic. And as tempting as it may be to occasionally keep secrets—no one wants hour-long lines to form at her neighborhood oyster bar, for example—the urge to opine is always stronger. A friend told me recently about conducting a social experiment that involved stepping into random elevators with a colleague and inciting debates about which po&aposboy shop in town makes the best roast beef sandwich.

No matter the demographics, size, or mood of their fellow elevator riders, everyone invariably joined the heated conversations, unable to keep quiet during a food fight. It is in that spirit that I offer you an honest list of places that this New Orleanian finds indispensable.

Sara Roahen, who authored Gumbo Tales: Finding My Place at the New Orleans Table, is a freelance writer and oral historian living in New Orleans. She currently serves on the Board of Directors of the Southern Foodways Alliance.

Note: All information subject to change without notice. Please contact the restaurant for the most current information.

Watch the video: Die besten Italienischen Lieder


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