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1904 Club gets you inside the East Lake Golf Club house—and up-close with Atlanta chefs like Kevin Gillespie
At $4,000 per five-day membership, the comforts of the PGA TOUR Championship's 1904 Club are for the truly devoted, but members will be treated to unique lunch and dinner options each day from six notable Atlanta chefs: Kevin Gillespie, Chris Hall, DeeDee and Nan Niyomkul, Philippe Haddad, and Kevin Rathbun.
"Entrepreneur accelerator” START:ME focuses on small-business owners in communities like Clarkston, East Lake, and Atlanta’s Southside. The Emory University Goizueta Business School’s 14-week program aims to give entrepreneurs the skills, networks, and seed capital to develop scalable business.
Healthier than a fry house and way more ambitious than a neighborhood diner, Mary Hoopa’s allows One Eared Stag's Robert Phalen to ease into his new gig as an interpreter of traditions—one who knows how to roll with the times.
Long neglected by developers and city planners, Grove Park’s turn in the gentrification spotlight is attributable to its proximity not just to downtown but also to some of the most ambitious green-space initiatives in Atlanta’s history. But an effort is underway to ensure Grove Park’s transformation doesn't come at the cost of its longtime residents.
Poor Hendrix, which Aaron and Jamie Russell opened in East Lake’s Hosea and 2nd development last November, feels like two small restaurants packed close together.
One Eared Stag’s Robert Phalen is opening a new restaurant in East Lake this summer. Called Mary Hoopa’s House of Fried Chicken & Oysters, it will be a casual Southern spot inspired by the former cook and nanny of Phalen’s mother-in-law, whose fried chicken recipe Phalen adopted.
Antimodern sentiment has practically vanished as the region’s attitude toward unconventional architecture has finally begun to shift. Although Atlanta is stocked with ranch-style, midcentury modern homes, locally the modern trend experienced a long lull beginning in the 1980s.
As you would expect from the host of two new primetime HGTV series, Brian Patrick Flynn takes his own home very seriously—but when discussing his personal abode, he’s also characteristically irreverent.
After East Atlanta Village resident Patrick Cotrona was [fatally shot last May], his sister Kate Cotrona Krumm drew attention to his case by posting a poignant hand-lettered sign on a telephone pole near the spot where her brother died. Block letters on a big sheet of cardboard paid tribute to a “brother and a kind and loving son and uncle and friend.” On Thursday afternoon, Krumm unveiled another sign—a massive billboard advertising a $25,000 reward for tips leading to the arrest of two people suspected in the death of her brother.