The Golden Age of Beer

Given how far we’ve come, it’s almost hard to remember just how dismal Georgia’s beer scene was a mere eight years ago. Harp was the most exotic lager found in grocery stores.

3 things we love about Alice + Olivia

Three things we love about the women’s contemporary clothing shop, new to Buckhead Atlanta.

“William Tell Momisms”

the original video that went viral on YouTube and made Renfroe famous

The Christiane Chronicles: Food halls are a loss for urbanism

The trend of concentrating restaurants in places such as Krog Street Market, Ponce City Market, and Inman Quarter may be helpful in a city just beginning to embrace pedestrian arteries. But these food halls and mini-malls turn their backs to our streets, hoarding their treasures inside.
Draper James Reese Witherspon Atlanta

Reese Witherspoon opens Draper James in Atlanta—and explains how the city inspired the brand

Hollywood A-lister Reese Witherspoon makes no secret about her roots: She’s from the South. And last night the actress/producer made an appearance in Atlanta, where she was celebrating the opening of her fourth store for her Southern-inspired clothing and lifestyle brand, Draper James.

Kevin Rathbun partners with Tim Stevens on Roswell’s From the Earth Brewing Co.

“A few years ago I took a trip to Asheville and fell in love with Wicked Weed’s concept of being chef-driven and fantastically brewed,” Stevens says. “I came back and started writing business plans.”
Taqueria del Sol

24. Taqueria del Sol

Eddie Hernandez and Mike Klank opened the first Taqueria del Sol on the Westside in 2000, cranking out crowd-pleasing $2 tacos.

Dinner Parties 101: The Challenge, Part Two

(Click here to read Part I of Molly’s challenge to cook a four-course meal for $100 in her extra-tiny kitchen.) At 2 p.m., I started my four-hour cooking marathon the way I was taught in school—by assembling my mise en place. The French term for “putting in place” means that you gather all ingredients and cooking tools and assemble them in the order

The son of Ray Charles brings his emotionally charged memoir “You Don’t Know Me” home to Georgia

At age six, Ray Charles Robinson Jr. went in search of a goodnight kiss from his famous father. But what the boy found when he opened the door to Ray Charles' office that night would send most kids scurrying into therapy for decades. Robinson found his blind musician father crumpled and twitching on the floor, bleeding out. Dazed from heroin, the singer had accidentally severed a tendon and artery in his arm while shooting up.

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