Changing seasons can be magnificent, what with the leaves turning colors, the beauty of a fresh snowfall, and countless other wonders you wouldn't know about, because you live in Miami. For a restaurant that does react to the tilt of the earth, hit Truluck's.
Originally from Texas, Truluck's is a seafood joint that rocks a wide-open deco feel with big leather horseshoe banquettes and a marble bar, and isn't satisfied with farm-raised seafood banality: they run their own fishing fleets for some goods, and aggressively source the globe for other wild, sustainable catches that're available only seasonally, resulting in a menu that's as much in flux as your Barenaked Ladies bath-time playlist. The menu currently boasts apps like watermelon BBQ sauce over fish ribs from the Brazilian pacu, a fat, plant-eating cousin of the piranha; a tuna tartare stack with crab, avocado, and citrus soy reduction; and other chilled seafood towers with your choice of Littleneck clams, Alaskan king crab cocktail, Gulf shrimp, and three crustaceans from Maine: lobster, Jonah crab claws, and another a crab called peekytoe, more delicious, though less acceptable in public than camel. Entrees that used to swim include grilled Icelandic char w/ banana chips & smoked Scotch bonnet aioli, pan-seared Japanese yellowtail w/ creamed leeks & roasted sunchokes, and a Hawaiian import called opakapaka (AKA crimson jobfish), while global crustaceans include locals like stone and blue crabs, but also Alaskan golden king crab, South African cold water lobster, and steamed Northwest Dungeness crab, who's obviously got that attitude because its always raining, which is ridiculous, because the dumb thing knew what it was getting into when it moved there.
Beyond seafood there're red meat options like Beef Oscar (Niman Ranch sirloin topped w/ crab, shaved asparagus, and jalapeño Béarnaise), a 14oz Niman NY Strip, and a 16oz Niman ribeye with red wine demi-glace and butter made with Maytag blue cheese -- reminiscent of the appliances you put to constant use during all 12 months of Miami summer.