“And I saw that what pretended to be a national reawakening was simply the beginning of a reign of terror”
A Southern white woman abroad, Marguerite Kratina found much to admire in Nazi Germany—until she didn’t. Her letters tell the story.
A 67-year-old Vietnamese refugee, Dandy has been making doughnuts by hand, in the middle of the night, for more than 30 years.
Any way you slice ’em, you need to have them.
Now in the kitchen at Miller Union, Martinez combines the flavors of her Venezuelan and Southern roots with an artist’s visual flair.
Bejeweled macarons, mountainous bingsu, Japanese honey toast, fish-shaped bread, cat-shaped cake—and great coffee: Gwinnett County’s Pleasant Hill Road has got it all.
On a journey through the city’s cornbread kitchens
Working out of shared kitchens, rental facilities, and sometimes their own homes, these pastry artists are bringing an invigorating array of flavors—and colors!—to the city’s palate
Atlantan Normer Adams on cat rescue and conquering fears (and starlings)
Last summer, the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York added the Atlanta artist’s Sankofa piece to its permanent collection; and, this summer, her solo exhibit at New York’s Fort Gansevoort art gallery will cover an ambitious slate of themes ranging from police violence and women’s rights to climate change.
“This is the most disruptive chain of events that has affected our industry that I’ve ever experienced,” says Georgia Restaurant Association president and CEO Karen Bremer, who’s been in the business for three decades.
I can hardly think of an Atlanta restaurant serving fresher or healthier food than what Shay Lavi cooks at Nur Kitchen.
Some of the most exciting food in Atlanta today is served out of borrowed kitchens, at farmers markets, and from food trucks. Here’s some of our recent faves, and where to find them.
Need to center yourself before a stressful workday or release tension after an intense workout? Try dimming the lights, lighting a candle, and hopping into the tub for a long, hot soak.
Marina Skye describes herself as a “mood magician”—best known for helping design Atlanta’s Trap Music Museum.
Interior designer Tanya Lacourse filled this home office with all of the homeowner’s favorite things.
There’s no denying the way we shop was throttled by the pandemic. But while online sales continue to grow, we’re not ready to give up shopping in person.