3 of the best high-end restaurants in Las Vegas

1637
3 of the best high-end restaurants in Las Vegas
3 of the best high-end restaurants in Las Vegas

If you have a chance to come Las Vegas, you shouldn’t miss the delicious dishes in the luxury restaurants. Here is the list of top 3 of the best high-end restaurants in Las Vegas.

>> More about:  Restaurants

>> Restaurant Andre

1, Restaurant Guy Savoy

Restaurant Guy Savoy
Restaurant Guy Savoy

The most fundamentally French restaurant in town, Guy Savoy’s food is rarely less than perfect. His wine list is probably the city’s best, both in breadth and depth, and it’s filled with trophy bottles from Savoy’s cellar in Paris, as well as a large selection of reasonably priced new-world producers. No matter what you choose, you can depend on Savoy’s food being spot-on renditions of the dishes that earned his restaurant three Michelin stars in Paris (it has two here), such as oysters en gelee (fresh kumamotos atop oyster cream topped with oyster jelly) and poulet en cocotte, the creamiest, whitest veal on the planet. Savoy features no beef in his Parisian original, but he’s proud of his tournedos, as well as the American veal proudly plated and served by the top-notch staff.

2, Estiatorio Milos

Estiatorio Milos
Estiatorio Milos

Chef/owner Costas Spiliadis seems to be on the premises for a remarkable amount of the time for a man who has restaurants on two continents. This offshoot of the Montreal original (others reside in New York and Athens) has a serene elegance that strikes you as soon as you enter the low-ceilinged, softly lit space, and is detected in every refined, discriminating ingredient placed before you. The two-page menu has 11 appetisers on the left side, five salads and vegetables on the right, and a single heading that says simply From The Sea, leading you to the huge fish/seafood/vegetable counter against the far wall, where the day’s catch is displayed for you to peruse and choose from.

3, Bar Masa

Bar Masa
Bar Masa

This is only place to go in Las Vegas for sushi and sashimi – when someone else is paying. The quality of the raw ingredients (most flown in from Japan) is an immediate education in the subtleties that comprise a superior Japanese dining experience. The size of your pocket, and your sensibilities, will determine whether you think paying $15 apiece for toro, or $10 apiece for akamutsu (deep-sea snapper), or $34 for a kegani hairy-crab salad is worth it. Ignore the gymnasium feel of the place and be dazzled by the dancing shrimp, whitefish sampling platter, yari ika (squid) or the kanpachi with jalapeño sotomaki – each one more ethereal than the last.