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Concentrics restaurants are never boring. Its founder and owner Bob Amick is a restless innovator who, with Bully Boy, conveniently located steps away from Two Urban Licks, brings creative, fun food to a dramatic yet relaxed location.
Get the early word on Bully Boy, a BeltLine-adjacent restaurant; Ink, a bar inside of Ponce's 8Arm; and LLoyd’s, Inman Park's instant classic that feels like a Midwestern tavern circa 1983.
Bully Boy, the newest venture from Concentrics Restaurants (Two Urban Licks, Parish, Molly B's) will be a celebration of coastal fare with global influences beyond just seafood. The restaurant is set to open in the former Nexto space in November with Two Urban Licks chef Michael Bertozzi at the helm. Here's a first look at what you'll find on the menu and at the decor.
Ten years ago, barkeep Greg Best couldn’t even get his hands on a reliable supply of decent vermouth. In 2008, the craft cocktail renaissance that started in New York City started to make its way to Atlanta. Now, cocktail culture has proliferated with such fervor that you can find almost any creation in Atlanta.
The second location to ever open, the Houston's on Lenox Road has been an Atlanta institution for 40 years. And while some might think of it as an overpriced chain, many Atlantans are completely devoted to the restaurant—and its spinach and artichoke dip.
Concentrics—the team behind Atlanta’s One Midtown Kitchen and Two Urban Licks—is opening a restaurant at Mercedes-Benz Stadium. Called Molly B’s, a nod to Atlanta Falcons and Atlanta United owner Arthur Blank’s mother, it will open in the stadium's 100-level concourse this summer.
Son of Concentrics Restaurants founder Bob Amick and advanced sommelier Justin Amick is leaving his position as general manager and wine director at the Spence to break away from his family’s business and start his own.
ATL Food Chatter: July 20, 2009 During a recent interview with Bob Amick, I learned how the demise of his restaurant Trois has created a new focus for him and his business. From the Peasant Group of the 70s and 80s to the Concentrics Restaurants of today, Amick has been an integral part of Atlanta’s dining zeitgeist as an operator and innovator. His stable of restaurants has garnered Atlanta’s dining scene national prominence and recognition. But the closing of the $7 million Trois altered his trajectory.