Like the original location in Sandy Springs, this outpost offers serious beer and affordable, locally sourced food. Plus, it’s got a gorgeous rooftop patio.
This high-end grill overlooking Peachtree Street offers Southern specialties in a lush setting.
Joe Masi’s decision to give Pozole, a tequila bar in Virginia-Highland, an Italian American reboot with the help of his cousin Joey Federici seems to have paid off.
A perennial Buckhead power spot, whose timber and stone interior evokes a mountain lodge, from the owners of Bone’s.
The Westside’s most neighborly restaurant, featuring stellar seasonal small plates, a smart cocktail program, and a cult-status double patty burger.
This flashy institution may have reached its peak of popularity two decades ago, but it still draws a prime time crowd. The menu has been freshened, though chic comfort foods like the famous blue cheese potato chips remain.
There is no prettier place to dine than this restaurant’s terrace overlooking the Chattahoochee. Chef Carvel Grant Gould maintains the New American philosophy while pushing the cooking in new directions.
Chef-owner Marc Taft, previously general manager of Midtown’s defunct Pacci, brings Atlanta’s Southern culinary revival to the northwestern suburbs.
Late weekend hours draw EAV neighbors for the terrific “slingers”—sausage stuffed into hoagie rolls made by H&F Bread Co. and topped with ingredients like chili and cheese sauce made with Decatur’s Wild Heaven beer.
Handsomely designed eatery with a witty take on the food of your childhood.
Unlike other suburban restaurants that focus on big portions and family fare, Grace 17.20’s menu is inspired by the California wine country. The steaks are marvelous, and the wine list is on par with the food.
Classic and newfangled concoctions are made with equal care at Jerry Slater’s handsome bar and restaurant, housed in a former train depot in Reynoldstown.
The barn-themed dining room and menu of uncomplicated entrees screams 90s-era New Southern cooking, but Horseradish Grill’s charms remain intact. Save room for the Kentucky oatmeal spice cake.
Often imitated, never surpassed, this All-American concept defines a genre of casual dining and trains some of the best servers in town. Multiple locations.