Tell us how Jonathan Gold shaped your L.A. experience.
The Los Angeles Times has lifted its online paywall for stories about Pulitzer Prize-winning L.A. Times restaurant critic Jonathan Gold.
By writing about the joys of taco trucks and street food, Jonathan Gold saved and created hundreds of jobs. He also explained a complicated place that defied the usual cultural analysis.
Before Jonathan Gold, pictured with his band Guitar Army, was a game-changing food critic, he was a lover of music and a trained cellist.
Food critic Jonathan Gold was known for generously championing many up-and-coming chefs still struggling to find their groove, and anonymous restaurants in an overlooked part of town.
Though best known for his work as a food critic, Jonathan Gold was just as thoughtful, and edgy, in his early days as a music writer
We may know him as one of the most famous restaurant critics ever. But did you know that Jonathan Gold was an accomplished home cook, too? Here are some of his favorite recipes.
Jonathan Gold was renowned as a food critic, but his sharp writing and his generosity also helped shape a generation of L.A. writers.
Gold's reviews were playful, passionate and a fine reflection of the city he roamed. Here's a sampling
The Pulitzer-winning food critic visited hundreds of restaurants. Some were stars already. Others, he shined a light upon. He became like a culinary troubadour, becoming as well known as most of the chefs.
Jonathan Gold didn't just elevate the art of food writing and restaurant criticism, he helped a fractured region understand itself
Restaurant critic Jonathan Gold managed to do something that only the freeways and the Los Angeles Times have done: bring a far-flung city together.
Jonathan Gold, the Pulitzer Prize-winning Los Angeles Times restaurant critic who richly chronicled the city’s vast culinary landscape and made its food understandable and approachable to legions of fans, has died. He was 57.