A restaurant by day and a nightclub after—you guessed it—ten. Ten offers everything from poker on Monday to a DJ on the weekend, Falcons tailgating, and a patio-packing Sunday cocktail social.
Late in the afternoon of Music Midtown’s second and final day in 2012, organizer Peter Conlon cut off ticket sales before, as the AJC reported, “capacity bordered on uncomfortable.”
Wednesday-night Church Organ Karaoke is your chance to partake in some not-so-sacramental wine (or beer or booze) and sing as loudly as you want.
In May 2012 the owners of Eddie’s Attic, the Decatur listening room where John Mayer and Sugarland got their starts, fired its founder, Eddie Owen.
Hosted by Burnaway arts critic Ed Hall, the Eyedrum Writers Exchange forum allows writers to get feedback on works in progress, or share writing that has influenced them.
Oakland was a nineteenth-century hot spot; couples cruised the grounds in spiffy carriages and families picnicked near their forebears’ final resting places.
Westside’s King Plow complex once housed a foundry and shipped farm implements all over the United States and Latin America.
While many still think of the contemporary art gallery as a place to view new work and sip free wine, Poem 88 has moved beyond such a limited interpretation to embrace a variety of creatively augmented events.
Since 2003 the Midtown theater’s Kendeda Graduate Playwriting Competition has identified some of the freshest young voices in American theater
A former East Atlanta Village antiques mall now houses the latest haunt for beer lovers.
If there is a lasting and tangible remnant of the 1996 Summer Games in Atlanta, it is Centennial Olympic Park. As grass and trees have filled in over the years, the park has evolved from a pile of commemorative bricks into a restful oasis.
Phipps Plaza is home to this indoor playground, a creative 35,000-square-foot space—one of only three so far in the U.S.
Since opening in 2004, this inspirational nonprofit committed to advocating for arts, artists, and social change has hosted more than 1,000 music shows and 700-plus classes for artists.
The real strength of Atlanta’s oldest strip club is that it rejects all attempts to co-opt the hipster scene.
This urban arcadia has augmented its plant collections with the gorgeous Kendeda Canopy Walk, an edible garden, and outdoor kitchen.