CityBeat - Dining http://www.citybeat.com/cincinnati/articles.sec-73-1-dining.html <![CDATA[Double Duty Ethnic Eats - Elephant Walk Injera and Curry House serves up Ethiopian and Indian dishes in one location]]>

One of the newest additions to U Square @ the Loop, the multi-use shopping/dining/housing/parking development, is Elephant Walk Injera and Curry House.

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<![CDATA[Quality Control - Doscher’s Candies celebrates more than a century of making confections the old-fashioned way]]>

Doscher’s Candies has been a Cincinnati staple for more than a century. Yet there are still locals who aren’t aware that the company, founded in 1871 by Claus Doscher, is the maker of French Chew, the popular taffy that generations of candy lovers grew up purchasing at drug stores, swim clubs and mom-and-pop joints across the region.

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<![CDATA[Wright On a Roll - Best new chef in the Midwest dicusses his food, the local dining scene and the future]]>

Chef Daniel Wright, who owns Senate with his wife, Lana, is Food & Wine’s People’s Choice for the Best New Chef in the Midwest. He has two hit restaurants in the hottest neighborhood in town. He is days away from becoming the father of twins. His mojo is working overtime.

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<![CDATA[Eat Well, Cincinnati - Creative fates to be enjoyed by locals and visitors alike]]>

If you live in Cincinnati and you have out-of-town guests, you’re going to want to take them (or they’ll want to be taken) to some rather famous Cincinnati establishments. Jean-Robert’s Table, Skyline, and Graeter’s all have national cache, and with good reason. But how about you surprise your guests (and maybe yourself?) with something a little different?

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<![CDATA[Keep on Truckin' - Cincinnati food trucks offer creative cuisine on the go]]>

In 2010, the City of Cincinnati approved a pilot program that allowed up to 25 mobile food vendors to operate in three designated public zones: Sawyer Point, Court Street Market and at Fifth and Race streets. Since then, 11 vendors have signed up for the permits that allow them to operate within the city.

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<![CDATA[Where to Eat 2012 - ]]> The Where to Eat 2012 list offers 130-plus great restaurants in Greater Cincinnati by style, ambiance, flair and historical significance. Dig in.
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<![CDATA[Shake It Up: 2012 Dining Guide - Cincinnati’s wide variety of culinary delights is deserving of exploration]]>

Sometimes, you’ve got to shake it up. You’ve got to let go of the sure thing and explore something new or you’ll never broaden your experiences. So make your New Dining Year Resolution now. Embrace change. There’s no reward without a risk, so shake up your routine and go eat!

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<![CDATA[The Good Woman's Guide to Entertaining at Home - Making food pleases other people]]> As women, we have many responsibilities. We must maintain a sunny disposition to put others at ease, keep our make-up fresh and stay up on current events so we can keep up with our husbands in conversation. And we’re also being asked to work outside the home. How are we to do all of this and still entertain?]]> <![CDATA[Are You Ready to Eat? - ]]> Welcome to CityBeat’s annual Dining Guide, a roundup of great restaurants in Greater Cincinnati. Following the tradition that started in 2005, rather than serving up a comprehensive, A-to-Z list of more than 900 places to get eats in the Queen City, we’ve created a list of 270-plus restaurants that are worthy of your investigation — from old favorites to new kids on the block, from chic upscale establishments to no-frills, homestyle joints. New this year are features called the Ultimate Progressive Meal, in which each of our dining writers — Lora Arduser, Brian Cross, Anne Mitchell and Contributing Dining Editor Heather Smith — were asked to choose at least three courses from different restaurants in town to create their own “dream” meal.]]> <![CDATA[Cool and Copacetic - A fantasy meal for the (barely) working man on a budget]]> Given my status as a college student, supporting myself by working three days a week at a part-time job, I don’t have the time or money to try many of the upscale dining spots Cincinnati has to offer. So consider this the fantasy meal for the working (er, barely working) man.]]> <![CDATA[High on the Hill - Mount Adams yields a fantasy meal of orgiastic proportions]]> If I were about ready to die or, better yet, just leaving town for a bit, the following would be my ideal last meal in Cincinnati. First, I’d choose Mount Adams, because I live there and because its history of drunks and monks appeals to both sides of my nature. ]]> <![CDATA[Totally Authentic - Eating progressively — and very well — in Oakley]]> Hugo’s tiny, savory corn fritters ($9) are the perfect first course for our Taste of Oakley. Hugo’s slant on Southern cuisine is sophisticated but totally approachable, and the bar area offers a comfortable spot to share a starter without committing to three courses.]]> <![CDATA[Eastern Nourishment - Asian-based cuisine hits the progressive meal spot]]> My fantasy progressive meal is actually for my friend, who is in a constant search for good Chinese in this town. While my dinner isn’t straight Chinese, I think the Asian-based theme fits the bill for her fantasy meal. We start with Cilantro’s Cold Rolls.]]> <![CDATA[Review: Riverside Korean - Asian comfort food continues to surprise and satisfy]]> Riverside Korean Restaurant doesn't seem to change much over the years. The restaurant, which opened in 1995, has five floor tables and five grill booths (put into action if you order a grilled dish for two or more people) along the opposite wall for dining. ]]> <![CDATA[Chef Like Me - Jeremy Thompson - Owner, Kaldi's Coffee Shop]]> <![CDATA[Dining: Setting the Stage - Dining at Carlo & Johnny is an entertainment event]]> <![CDATA[Dining - ]]> <![CDATA[Dining: Nailed - West Chester pub has the formula without the wait]]> <![CDATA[Dining - ]]> <![CDATA[Dining: The Dish - ]]>