Fine dining reaches its peak at Restaurant Guy Savoy, featuring delicate, acclaimed French masterpieces created by the famed chef. The Michelin two star restaurant is located in the Augustus Tower, near Qua spa and the wedding chapels.
Designed to emulate the menu of his Paris restaurant, the Restaurant Guy Savoy Caesars Palace menu includes many classic Savoy dishes such as Soupe d'artichaut à la truffe noire, brioche feuillellée aux champignons et truffles; for dessert there is the Fondant au Chocolat or Terrine de Pamplemousse. The rich, velvety traditional French cuisine can only be described as a "melt in your mouth" splurge.
In the mood for an even bigger extravagance? Restaurant Guy Savoy houses the only Krug Chef’s Table in the United States, providing guests at the six-seat table an intimate view of the kitchen while enjoying a tasting menu curated to pair perfectly with Krug’s prestige cuveé Champagnes.
Fun fact: Chef Guy Savoy doesn't include any flowers in the restaurant or allow any of his employees to wear perfume so as not to disrupt the aroma of his rich cuisine. These small attentions to detail create a more sumptuous, unforgettable experience rather than a quick meal.
COGNAC LOUNGE AT RESTAURANT GUY SAVOY
If a quick drink or after-dinner libation is what you seek, the sleek Cognac Lounge is suited for those with refined palettes for high-end spirits. The rare Perfection by Hardy, Hennessey Ellipse and Hine Talent all exclusively offered at Restaurant Guy Savoy. With a lengthy, impressive list of Cognacs, ask the sommelier to help you select one.
WHAT TO EAT AT THIS MICHELIN STAR-RATED FRENCH RESTAURANT:
- Artichoke and black truffle soup
- Foie gras
- Innovation and signature menus display his top dishes
- Cognac Room boasts worldwide exclusive pours
- Flawless, discreet service by the impeccable wait staff
- Bread cart presentation is a feast for the eyes
- Ask about the gluten free and vegan items
- Ask your server about The LOUIS XIII "Perfect Pour"
- Voted a 2015 Top 40 Restaurant in the U.S. by Gayot.com
- Awarded One of Vegas' Most Romantic Restaurants by Thrillist
- Wine Spectator magazine's Grand Award
- Named to the 2007 Condé Nast Traveler "Hot 100" list.
- Named one of the Top New Restaurants of 2006 by both Esquire and Travel + Leisure.
- Two Stars, Michelin Guide
- Las Vegas 2009 Best French - Vegas 7
- Named one of the world's 101 Best Hotel Restaurants in the world in The Daily Meal's first annual list of 2012
- Voted 2012 Restaurant of the Year by Desert Companion Magazine
Guy Savoy was born on 24 July 1953 in Nevers, located in Bourgogne. In 1955, his parents moved to Bourgoin-Jallieu, a town in Isère, where his father was a gardener and his mother owned a taproom, that she would transform into a fast food and then a reputed restaurant.
Why You'll Love It
Flavor you'll never forget
Five Star Forbes Winner for 2015!
Elegant signature dishes of Guy Savoy
Why You'll Love It
You will find other outstanding meals in Las Vegas but nothing will compare to Chef Savoy’s creations. If you are reading this from death row make Restaurant Guy Savoy your last meal. It’s the closest to heaven you’ll get.
Restaurant Guy Savoy has a unique take on French cuisine that is unparalleled to anything else in Las Vegas. Savoy's commitment to using fine ingredients to create simple, delicate, mouthwatering culinary masterpieces is the critical and crowning achievement to its success.
Savoy has figured out a way to move the catechism of a formal, French dinner into the realm of the modern world without sacrificing any of his (or its) immense integrity.
Architect Jean-Michel Wilmotte, who designed the original Guy Savoy as well as parts of the new Louvre in Paris, has designed a deliberately simple yet elegant high temple of gastronomy in dark bracketed paneling with a cathedral-high ceiling. Savoy, the youngest and probably the last of the "Nouvelle Cuisine" legends, also practices kung fu and studies Zen philosophy. For him, whether in life or in cuisine, frills and flounces are unnecessary, hence the minimalist décor and rare bill of fare.
Deemed "very close to perfection," this "sublime" New French at Caesars Palace – like its Paris sib – gives diners the chance to "luxuriate in the best of everything"; here, "food is art," with the canvas provided by the "exquisite" setting and "fantastic individualized" service, and though you may have to "win a jackpot" to afford the bill, it’s an "absolute must" that "defines 'you get what you pay for".