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The little door los angeles

The little door los angeles

The little door los angeles

The Little Door was an L.A. staple that closed shop in the '60s and was trying to recover until they reopened in its current location a year ago. Today, you can get a massive real deal panini, and the breakfast menu is creating a new wave of vegan converts to their bacon-banana-bread french toast.I just ordered a coffee to accompany the free wifi. I had another large one and was impressed on the value of this location.

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“It has come to our attention that there is another restaurant in West Hollywood operating under the name The Little Door Restaurant,” read the email. “We would like to let you know that we have absolutely NO association with this restaurant and its operators. When making a reservation, please double-check that you are making a reservation at the correct location as it can be confusing on Open Table and Google.” Reached by email, Little Door owners Nicolas and Frederic Meschin responded at length, saying the situation has incited a swirl of emotions. “We are flattered, amused, and upset by this. As the saying goes, imitation is the highest form of flattery. With that being said, like many other restaurants, we have had a hard year due to COVID and are financially limited,” they write. “We are trying to fight the name as we have a trademark but doing so is expensive. It is certainly beginning to impact our business.

About the food: Unfortunately, the food does not at all live up to the ambience. Even though the kitchen uses quality and fresh ingredients, most dishes lack the bold flavors of Provence, the Mediterranean and the Middle East. Among the specialties are spicy Mediterranean black mussels, seven-vegetable couscous, lamb tagine, and pistachio-crusted diver scallops with blood orange and rosemary sauce. Desserts are simple like crème brûlée and chocolate cake. Visit Little Next Door, the restaurant's deli and wine shop, for brunch. About the restaurant: The French owners used to run clubs before opening The Little Door, which explains why the restaurant is hidden behind wood doors and not particularly visible from the street. Crowds have been flocking for years through these doors, much more for the atmosphere than for the food. A so-called replica of a hideaway on the Riviera, the courtyard, under a retractable roof, featuring a burbling fountain and candles flickering in the breeze, makes you feel you have escaped busy Los Angeles. The interior spaces, while cozy, are not nearly as desirable. (Source: www.gayot.com)

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