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Kevin Gillespie's latest bar and restaurant, Cold Beer, will open July 23 along the Eastside Trail. We chatted with the Gunshow chef about what kind of small plates to expect, why it's "very unlike a bar," and why it will feature a giant painting of a polar bear.
“We pride ourselves on having a balanced cocktail [menu],” says Kristin Koefod, who developed the drink list. “We have something for your grandmother who likes her Manhattan every day at 5 p.m., for your craft cocktail enthusiast, and for your friend who is overwhelmed by the menu but knows she likes vodka soda.”
Sound-activated light installations. Arched, beveled ceilings. A BeltLine-facing patio. Ryan Gravel wants to get Atlantans talking, and these elements of his futuristic restaurant and bar are just the start. Designed to drive ideas and conversation, Aftercar will open in the basement of the Telephone Factory lofts in late 2019.
What’s not to love about the Brasserie at Bazati, a day-and-night, BeltLine-adjacent restaurant that’s serious about traditional French cooking? Bread & Butterfly chef Rémi Granger’s food is that of a true Frenchman, and the restaurant's idyllic patio suits his classic style.
Amanda and Mark Kresch and their children—six-year-old Mina and four-year-old Adreain—can step out the door of their condo and easily walk to the High Museum, the Piedmont Park farmers market, and any destination along the BeltLine.
Atlanta's beloved BeltLine Lantern Parade is back, EDM will be raging at Imagine Music Festival, and Kathy Griffin is holding a comedy show for her Laugh Your Head Off World Tour.
Childish Gambino kicks off his “This is America” tour in Duluth, the BeltLine is about to get lit with the Lantern Parade, and PGA Tour is coming to the East Lake Golf Course.
Get ready to shake, shake, shake with Taylor Swift at Mercedes-Benz Stadium, laugh with A-list comedians Dave Chappelle and Jon Stewart, and head to the Braves vs. Brewers game to celebrate Alumni Weekend with Bobby Cox, Tom Glavine, and Chipper Jones.
When Rick Baggenstoss spied the Craftsman-style bungalow on Holderness Street in Atlanta’s historic West End, he claims it was love at first sight. Although the abode, built in 1911, was long vacant and in disrepair, the real estate developer immediately saw its potential. “The house had great bones, lots of charm, and an ideal location within walking distance of area shops, restaurants, and the BeltLine,” he said.