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Las Vegas' 15 Best Restaurants

Las Vegas' 15 Best Restaurants

Las Vegas is maybe the strangest anomaly of a city — culinarily and otherwise — in the United States. Around the turn of the 20th century, when New York, Chicago, Los Angeles, and other American powerhouse population centers were booming with emerging food cultures of their very own, Sin City was non-existent – an unincorporated stopping point between Salt Lake City and Los Angeles.

The 15 Best Restaurants in Las Vegas (Slideshow)

Now, of course, certain permissive attitudes have catapulted Las Vegas into a booming, shining beacon of excess, where people of every socioeconomic background go to spend more than probably should, and eating better, and more frequently, than they do at home. After all, the business of Vegas is making your dreams come true (at least until you reach into your wallet the next morning), and over the last 15 years, this has increasingly meant upscale, innovative dining. Indeed, our list of Las Vegas’ 15 best restaurants, which is in nothing less than a curated culinary tour through projects from some of the world’s best chefs.

While some people view Las Vegas as all artifice with little substance, there’s more than show to the culinary talent and restaurants in Sin City. This includes enormous efforts from top names in the restaurant world, like Spanish cuisine champion José Andrés’ é and Jaleo, Mario Batali’s Italian Steakhouse CarneVino, and world-class French at Thomas Keller’s Bouchon and Joël Robuchon’s L'Atelier de Joël Robuchon.

But it also includes insider spots off the Strip for locals those in the know. Las Vegas is increasingly becoming not just a land of vice, but a place where folks go to retire or raise a family – and of course, these folks would rather not spend every night eating out elbowing tourists.

Saipin Chutima’s award-winning Thai spot Lotus of Siam, farm-to-table inspired restaurant Honey Salt, and Japanese grill Raku aren’t located under mock Brooklyn Bridges or Eiffel Towers, but in strip malls. Spanish tapas spot FireFly – a favorite for locals – has three locations, not one of them on the main drag. Eating well in Vegas doesn’t mean hoping for a glimpse at a celebrity chef.

In order to assemble our ranking of the best restaurants in Las Vegas, we first consulted our rankings of the 101 Best Restaurants in America, the 50 Best Casual Restaurants in America, America’s Best Steakhouses, and The 101 Best Burgers in America. We also supplemented our list with pre-existing rankings in both print and online from some of Las Vegas’s leading authorities, including Las Vegas Tribune, Las Vegas Weekly, Las Vegas City Life, Las Vegas Review-Journal, and Vegas Magazine.

With new, huge experiments in fine cuisine being born every day – including the aforementioned Andrés’ upcoming Bazaar Meat and James Beard winner Guillermo Pernot’s upcoming Cuba Libre – any list of the best restaurants in Vegas is sure to be heavy on fluctuations from year to year. But for now, the 15 we have on board aren’t too shabby either. From Strip centerpieces to innocuous outposts, here are our selections.

15) Joe Vicari’s Andiamo Steakhouse

It’s not every day that you drop $80 on a steak, so when you do, you might as well make sure it’s every bit as mouthwateringly delicious (and substantial) as the 32 oz. Andiamo Tomahawk long bone rib eye at Joe Vicari’s Andiamo Steakhouse. If you’re not feeling especially carnivorous, you can also go for a pasta dish like potato gnocchi or tortellaci, or a seafood selection like lobster risotto. Of course, it all goes down better with a glass of wine, so it helps that there are over 80 bottles to choose from.

14) FireFly

While tourists fight crowds at celebrity chef tapas hotspots, locals know that some of the best small plates in town can be found off the Strip at one of FireFly’s three locations. Founded by veteran Vegas chef John Simmons in 2003, FireFly is impressive based on the sheer immensity of the menu alone — customers choose from chilled, hot, meat, and seafood tapas, each section with around 15 small plate choices. But it’s the quality that keeps FireFly in business (and expanding). These are fresh, masterfully-flavored dishes, prepared for those in the know.

Click here for Las Vegas' best restaurants.

Click here for all Las Vegas content. For more great restaurant coverage in other cities, check out the following:

Best Restaurants in New York
Best Restaurants in Miami
Best Restaurants in Chicago
Best Restaurants in Los Angeles
Best Restaurants in Las Vegas
Best Restaurants in Austin
Best Restaurants in New Orleans
Best Restaurants in San Francisco

Las Vegas&aposs Top Restaurants

Firefly on Paradise

3900 Paradise Rd.

Tapas were an unfamiliar concept in Las Vegas when Firefly opened a few years ago, but the restaurant&aposs innovative, border-bending approach to the little dishes of Spain has attracted ever-growing crowds to its Strip-center location near the convention center. Tapas classics such as Tortilla a la Espanola and croquetas of Serrano ham and Manchego cheese stand cheek-by-jowl with baked Brie, crispy duck rolls, and baby back ribs, all of it shared and passed (along with fruit-laden pitchers of homemade Sangria) amid lively music (usually recorded, but live on Sundays) and conversation in a cozy space with a vaguely Spanish look.

Le Proven๺l

Paris Las Vegas
3655 Las Vegas Blvd. South
Paris Las Vegas at

Italian restaurants are de rigueur in every Las Vegas casino, but this one has a twist that suits it to the theme of Paris Las Vegas: The menu&aposs quasi-French. Numerous dishes are characteristic of Proven๺l, the sunny region of France, including the oh-so-lovely stuffed clams niçoise and bouillabaisse. Prices are surprisingly pleasing (especially for a Strip restaurant) —in the mid-teens to mid-$20 range𠅊nd so is the free entertainment, which involves servers singing opera roughly hourly. The decor sticks to the Italian theme with an airy dining room featuring Italianate accents (lots of arches and stone) and a patio overlooking the resort&aposs "street."

Do༚ Maria Tamales Restaurant

910 Las Vegas Blvd. South

There&aposs an air of authenticity inside this Mexican eatery: Stop in on a weekday evening, and it&aposs likely you&aposll be able to take in a soccer game (live from Mexico, via satellite) with a crowd of expatriates. The decor is equally authentic—think Saltillo tile and colorful murals𠅊nd tamales in four varieties (pork with red sauce, chicken with green sauce, cheese with chiles, and pineapple-and-raisin for dessert) are the specialty—regulars are reminded to order early for Christmas Eve. But there&aposs a full menu of other Mexican favorites, and Margaritas, for hard partiers. Expect to pay $12 to $15 for a combination plate. The landmark building is now dwarfed by a soaring condo tower downtown used to be old and downtrodden and one-story, but now its getting these huge high-rises there, and one of them is smack-dab next to Do༚ Maria, hovering over it. The restaurant even installed a new, bigger sign because of it.

Burger Bar

Mandalay Place
3950 Las Vegas Blvd. South

It seems like one of those only-in-Vegas phenomena: a hamburger restaurant operated by a French chef amid the bustle of an upscale shopping area. Hubert Keller&aposs Burger Bar raises meat patties to new art, offering choices of three types of beef (Ridgefield Farm, Black Angus, and American Kobe), plus lamb, turkey, and vegetarian, and toppings that include asparagus, smoked salmon, jalapeño bacon, a grilled half-lobster, and more. Prices range from $8 for a basic unadorned burger to $60 for the Rossini, with Kobe, foie gras, and shaved truffles, and dozens of you-name-it options in between. For dessert, consider a Sweet Burger made from ganache, mint, and mango—standing in for beef, lettuce, and cheese. The decor is sort of refined-sports-bar if you&aposre a fan, stop in at game time and snag a booth—they all have their own TVs.

Rincón Criollo

1145 Las Vegas Blvd. South

The rich diversity of people coming to the Las Vegas Valley over the past few decades has brought all kinds of ethnic cuisines and paved a path for budget food fans. Among the Cuban spots one of the best is Rincón Criollo, located in the shadow of the Stratosphere. This is straightforward Cuban peasant food—try the Pierna de Puerco Asada (braised pork with garlic and sour orange) or Bistec Criollo (steak with Mojo Criollo, a garlic-citrus marinade)—served in a few-frills atmosphere at prices that hover around $10 for an entrພ, promising relief for gambling-depleted budgets.

Le Village Buffet

Paris Las Vegas
3655 Las Vegas Blvd. South
Paris Las Vegas at

Make no mistake: The days of the rock-bottom Las Vegas budget buffet are long gone, but big eaters can still find enormous value at the buffet tables in nearly every resort in the city. Le Village Buffet is unique in that it&aposs organized to represent some of the regions of France—there are lots of olive and tomatoes in dishes in the Provence section, for example, and apples in Normandy. And if you really want to get your money&aposs worth, consider piling on some king crab legs, shrimp, or other seafood. Prices run about $15 for breakfast, $18 for lunch, $25 for dinner, and $25 for weekend brunch.

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

The 9 Best Brunch Spots in Las Vegas

Here's our list of nine of the best brunch places in Las Vegas for your Sunday Funday.

Michael Mina&rsquos spin on French cuisine reinvents fine dining in a lively, art deco bistro setting. The atmosphere is a perfect fit for brunch, where escargot and caviar are served alongside Nutella sticky buns, chicken French dip sandwiches and duck confit waffles. Wash it all down with everlasting rosé. Aria, 877.230.2742

Isolated on the 10th floor of Venetian, Thomas Keller&rsquos Vegas outpost shines at any part of the day, but brunch is a particular highlight. You can&rsquot go wrong with French bistro basics, including poulet et des gaufres and truffle croque madame. The Bouchon pastry assortment is an absolute must, if not the main reason to go. 702.414.6200

DW Bistro&rsquos affection for spicy jerk and Cajun seasonings carries over into The Gramercy&rsquos popular weekend brunch. The bold flavors of the chicken and waffles, pork hash and Jamaican curry bowl are balanced by the sweet escape of chocolate croissants and blueberry and white chocolate scones from the pastry basket. and gin cocktails made with fresh-pressed watermelon juice. The Gramercy, 702.527.5200

Restaurateurs Jenna and Michael Morton have eschewed a brunch buffet format and instead offer an elevated butler-style experience on the weekends. From the cream cheese pancakes to the veal short rib hash, the menu features smaller portions to encourage guests to sample the entire menu. After all, it&rsquos hard to resist a cinnamon apple waffle. Wynn Las Vegas, 702.770.7375

There&rsquos nothing bland about award-winning chef and owner Stephen Blandino&rsquos Americana Restaurant. A modern twist on classic American cuisine, alongside sweeping lake vistas, creates the perfect atmosphere for a Sunday feast, complete with the heavenly indulgent brioche french toast and a side of bottomless mimosas. 2620 Regatta Drive, Ste. 118, Las Vegas, 702.331.5565

As one of only two U.S. locations&mdashAngelenos being the other lucky foodies to savor the gourmet dishes&mdashthis fan-favorite Stip hotspot guarantees an eggceptional brunch every time (sorry, we can't resist an opportunity for a good pun). After a diagnosed passion for eggs, founder Alvin Cailan created his own fairy tale with a menu filled with the perfect egg sandwich amalgamations. Of course, you can never go wrong with the classic bacon, egg and cheese combination, but if you&rsquore feeling bold, we recommend ordering the cult-favorite Slut (excuse our language (), a tasty presentation featuring cage-free coddled eggs and a rich potato puree. The Cosmopolitan of Las Vegas, 702.698.7000

This spot puts a wicked spell on the traditional buffet experience. Offering gourmet dishes under dazzling teardrop chandeliers, the chef's creative take on seasonal brunch specials&mdashplus select creations from the grill and Asian stations&mdashmake this Strip locale anything but traditional. Speaking as a self-proclaimed brunch connoisseur, the lemon blueberry French toast, Gochujang braised egg and crepe monsieur are the stuff of legend. The Cosmopolitan Las Vegas, 877.893.2001

The TAO group&rsquos Italian child LAVO is known for its over-the-top brunch presentation. Now offering an all-inclusive Italian Brunch with unlimited outdoor dining, spend your Sundays indulging in the restaurant and lounge's alluring brunch offerings, which basically equates to every mouthwatering brunch dish imaginable. Savor made-to-order Lobster and Truffle fettuccini prepared in a Parmigiano wheel a selection of artisanal hand-made pastries bottomless cocktails and so much more. No Sunday scaries in sight. The Palazzo Tower, 702.791.1800

Mon Ami Gabi's brunch menu is filled with decadent classic dishes, including the French toast topped with blueberries and whipped cream, corned beef hash and poached eggs, and, of course, a killer Bloody Mary to wash down each delicious bite. Stop in Friday, Saturday or Sunday&mdashor perhaps all three if you're feeling dangerous&mdashfor a brunch feast done right&mdashand a weekend well spent. Paris Hotel & Casino, 702.944.4224

Las Vegas Restaurants

We&rsquove compiled the best of the best in Las Vegas - browse our top choices for Restaurants during your stay.

Recommended Fodor&rsquos Video

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Early 1880s

Twenty years after Louis Frank establishes a meat packing business in Milwaukee, Wisconsin specializing in “fine sausages,” his son, Nathan, owns and operates a general store in Deadwood, South Dakota selling fresh meats.


Nathan’s son, Lawrence Frank, opens a potato chip shop in downtown Los Angeles with his brother-in-law Theodore Van de Kamp. Van de Kamp’s Saratoga Chips becomes the two families’ first joint venture.


Adapting to a potato shortage, the shop adds “Dutch Girl” cookies to its product line leading to the creation of Van de Kamp’s Holland Dutch Bakers.


Brothers-in-law Lawrence Frank and Walter Van de Kamp co-found a whimsically designed roadhouse that would become the Tam O’Shanter. Today, it is Los Angeles’ oldest restaurant owned and operated by the same family in the same location.


Lawrence Frank and Walter Van de Kamp partner again to set a new standard for dining with Lawry’s The Prime Rib in Beverly Hills. Its unique single entree menu features the standing rib roast Sunday dinner of Lawrence’s boyhood.


After experimenting nightly for three months in his home kitchen, Lawrence Frank develops a combination of 17 herbs and spices to complement the flavor of prime rib. Lawry’s Seasoned Salt is born.


To encourage team spirit and mutual respect, Lawrence Frank insists that he and all his employees consider — and address — each other as “co-workers.” The practice continues today.


Having joined the family business in 1947, Lawrence’s son, Richard N. Frank, becomes President and CEO of Lawry’s Foods. An innovative visionary, he builds it into an international brand before the company is sold in 1979.


Working together for over four decades, members of the Frank and Van de Kamp families turn a tiny potato chip shop into a multi-million-dollar business with more than 320 retail stores, Van de Kamp’s Bakery.


World famous graphic designer Saul Bass creates Lawry’s award winning “Fanciful L” logo.


With the success of the Tam O’Shanter, Five Crowns, Mediterrania, Tonio’s and The Ben Johnson in San Francisco, Richard Frank becomes known as “The King of Themed Restaurants.”


Following Richard N. and wife Mary Alice Frank’s visit to Ye Olde Bell in England, Lawry’s purchases, remodels and renames the Hurley Bell in Corona del Mar, California. Five Crowns becomes one of the area’s most popular fine dining destinations.


Lawry’s California Center opens near downtown Los Angeles. The new eight-acre garden oasis features shops and outdoor restaurants in addition to long standing corporate offices and production facilities.


The first international Lawry’s the Prime Rib opens. Now, licensed partners operate seven restaurants in five Asian countries.


The first Lawry’s Carvery, our quick, casual restaurant featuring Lawry’s famous prime rib, opens at South Coast Plaza in Orange County, California.


Today, the third and fourth generations of the Frank and Van de Kamp families continue the nearly one-hundred-year-old Lawry’s restaurant legacy.

Welcome to Gordon Ramsay Pub & Grill Las Vegas

The 290-seat Gordon Ramsay Pub & Grill is the most authentic English pub experience in Las Vegas, as only a native UK chef can provide. The space is comprised of two unique restaurants in one, a mix conceptualised by the award-winning "Hell's Kitchen" host and chef Gordon Ramsay. Its location is near The Colosseum, Forum Shops entrance and self-parking garage.

The centrepiece of the restaurant is a striking bar with an array of beer taps and a backdrop reminiscent of iconic British telephone booths. A patio area extends the restaurant toward the casino floor where guests can be part of the action. A series of casual dining rooms and a private dining room give guests a variety of culinary experiences to fit any mood.

Nosh on elevated British pub food in the comfortable and lively casual bar and lounge seating area, showing sporting events from across the world. The pub serves dozens of beers on tap in addition to more than 60 bottled beers. The menu has an eye toward dishes that pair well with beer, including English ale onion soup, shepherd's pie and the classic fish and chips.

You can even remain part of the action while you dine too — with a patio area extending the Pub & Grill towards the casino floor you don’t need to worry about missing out while you savour your feast.

To find out about the other Gordon Ramsay restaurants in Las Vegas, click here.

Discover Gordon Ramsay's UK collection of 15 restaurants in London here.

You can also buy gift vouchers, dining experiences and masterclasses for loved ones planning a trip to the UK here.


Choose the market you’re interested in from the directory below, search our restaurant reviews along with our tasty dining lists — then reserve a table.FEATURED CITIES


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GAYOT’s latest Wine of the Week is Valpolicella, made in one of the most prestigious Italian winemaking areas in the Veneto region. Read the review.


Chef Wolfgang Puck is back on the Sunset Strip! Check out part one of GAYOT’s features on his two new restaurants with skyline views. Read the article.


While they’re still available, enjoy the special tasting menus at Jean-Georges at the Waldorf Astoria Beverly Hills. Read the review.


Looking for a colorful snack? Try this recipe for Mediterranean hummus “nachos.” Get the recipe.

Bavette’s Steakhouse & Bar remains one of the most distinctive Las Vegas Strip restaurants

When the Monte Carlo was transformed into Park MGM, the difference was staggering. Park MGM instantly became a must-visit destination for both its entertainment scene, including a residency for Lady Gaga (which is currently on hold due to the pandemic) and its restaurants, highlighted by Bavette’s Steakhouse & Bar, a French-influenced steakhouse that offers an unforgettable experience.

Entering Bavette’s, you momentarily forget that you’re in Las Vegas an antechamber with a hostess stand allows you to adjust to the soft lighting while you wait for your table. It’s a classy touch that speaks volumes for the planning that went into this outpost of the Chicago classic. As you’re taken to your table, you can’t help but get excited over the décor—chandeliers, red leather banquettes—and the immaculately appointed servers, who make you feel like you’re the only person in the room.

As you’d expect, Bavette’s offers all the classic cocktails, including negronis, gimlets and Manhattans, but you’ll definitely want to try a few signatures, including the Bavette’s Punch, a delicious combo of El Dorado three-year rum, maraschino and grapefruit. (Spirits fans will definitely want to peruse the huge menu of bourbons, Scotches and other whiskies.)

Begin your meal off with any number of quality starters, including baked goat cheese with red sauce, fine herb and garlic bread, or sizzling shrimp scampi, a great shareable plate served with garlic bread, chilies and parsley. But we’re particularly partial to the baked crab cake, so tender and flaky with blue crab, preserved lemon and remoulade.

Now that your palate is ready for the main course, get ready for a dizzying array of choices. The bone-in New York strip and bone-in ribeye are both dry-aged for 42 days and served with bearnaise sauce and steak salt. At 16 ounces and 22 ounces, respectively, these beasts almost guarantee leftovers! You can also go smaller with a 6-ounce filet mignon petite duchess cut. Make sure to add an enhancement like wild mushrooms, roasted bone marrow or warm king crab Oscar.

Steaks are just the beginning! Bavette’s also serves a killer griddled burger topped with sharp American cheese and Dijonnaise (add a fried egg or bacon for extra oomph) and served with hand-cut fries. You can also opt for a terrific roasted chicken, accompanied by an olive oil potato purée and garlic confit, or honey-glazed salmon.

Whether you go surf or turf, make sure to pair it with a flavorful side like broiled asparagus, with lemon, Parmesan and chives, charred Brussels sprouts covered with Dijon and Parmesan, or truffle mac and cheese, white cheddar providing a tasty tang.

End this perfect night with your choice of classic dessert: chocolate cream pie, carrot cake, lemon meringue pie, ice cream or sorbet. No matter where you’re going after this meal, you’re going to be smiling all night long.

Click here for your free subscription to the weekly digital edition of Las Vegas Magazine, your guide to everything to do, hear, see and experience in Southern Nevada. As part of your subscription, each week via email you will receive the latest edition of Las Vegas Magazine, full of informative content such as restaurants to visit, cocktails to sip and attractions to enjoy.


  • 2 broiler chickens (about 2 ½ pounds each, preferably free range)
  • salt
  • Freshly ground pepper
  • All-purpose flour
  • 1/4 cup vegetable oil
  • 1/4 cup olive oil
  • 1 small yellow onion, cut into 1-inch cubes (about 1 cup)
  • 1/2 cup dry white wine
  • One 28-ounce can Italian plum tomatoes, preferably San Marzano, with liquid, crushed
  • 1 teaspoon dried oregano, preferably the Sicilian or Greek type dried on the branch, crumbled
  • 2 cups sliced white or shiitake mushrooms (about 8 ounces)
  • 1 each, red and yellow bell peppers, cored, seeded and cut into 1/2-inch strips (about 2 cups total)


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