- Where to Eat in Cape Town’s Camps Bay Beach
- The Best Places to Shop in Buenos Aires' Soho Palermo Neighborhood
- Dale Talde's Guide to New Jersey
- A Day in the Pit with a Barbacoa Master
- Fidel Castro's Private Chef Tells You Where to Eat in Havana
- A Field Guide to Cuban Rum
- An Insider's Guide to Florence
- Cook Your Way Through Persia with Naomi Duguid
- Chef Leah Cohen's Guide to Kuala Lumpur
- Spain: a Love Story Told in 10 Dishes
Critics weigh in on which restaurant will join the famed Danish spot, and reigning number one restaurant in the world, Noma, on the pilgrimage circuit.
© Justin Lewis
Benu, San Francisco (left)
The San Francisco Chronicle’s Michael Bauer praises Corey Lee’s breathtaking East meets West modernist cuisine (Lee makes a mock shark’s-fin soup using thin strands of hydrocolloids).
Melbourne’s Ben Shewry serves “emo” cuisine, built on personal memories and foraged foods. “It’s the best expression of Oz’s terroir,” says The Age’s Matt Preston.
Ángel León’s umami-packed risotto with plankton makes him “the René Redzepi of the sea,” says F&W correspondent Gisela Williams.
© Ditte Isager
Fäviken Magasinet, Sweden
A modern primitive dining experience—aged meats hanging in the dining room, fried lichen on the plate. Time’s Lisa Abend calls Magnus Nilsson’s food “intensely perfect.”
Noma, Denmark (left)
“Noma’s the next Noma, isn’t it?” says the L.A. Times’s Jonathan Gold. “Redzepi is writing symphonies while everyone else is playing chopsticks.”