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In the Heat of the Light follows an Atlanta graffiti crew that, in the wake of a friend's death by police violence, defaces Stone Mountain. But as two FBI agents start investigating the crime, the crew’s relationships start to fray, culminating in an explosive climax.
Shortly after Margaret Mitchell left her job as a reporter for the Atlanta Journal in the mid-1920s, she sat down at a desk at her ground-floor apartment on Peachtree Street—she and her husband, John Marsh, affectionately referred to the unit as “the dump”—and began writing the bulk of a Southern soap opera that became just as much a part of Atlanta’s DNA as Coca-Cola.
Making its debut at the Romantic Times book convention is an e-book that mingles two of Georgia's biggest pop culture exports: Scarlett O'Hara and zombies.
If you were to choose a single object or idea to represent the city of Atlanta, what would it be? Two years ago, the Atlanta History Center posed this question to visitors, school groups, and the general public, inviting the community to help curate its exhibition Atlanta in 50 Objects.
When Gone with the Wind was published in 1936, Margaret Mitchell became the most famous writer in Georgia. At the same time, though, other lesser-known authors were writing significant novels that didn’t include plantations and hoop-skirted Southern belles.
Visitors to the Greater Atlanta Rose Show, hosted by the Greater Atlanta Rose Society on Mother's Day weekend, might notice that the floral competitors can have rather unusual monikers
For better or worse, Atlanta is stuck with Gone with the Wind, Margaret Mitchell's blockbuster novel and the even bigger movie, which debuted here on December 15, 1939. It's unavoidable to live in Atlanta without being aware of GWTW, but how much do you actually know about the book, movie, and famous Atlanta author?
Land, Katie Scarlett O’Hara, isn’t the only thing that lasts. This year, Colorado-based Taylor Trade Publishing celebrates the movie’s seventy-fifth anniversary with a trio of books about the phenomenon that ensures pop culture historians will never be hungry again.
Featuring events at the Atlanta History Center, Cyclorama, Nash Farm, the Southern Museum of Civil War and Locomotive History, and more.
As Southerners, we love to entertain. So it is no surprise that in recent years, the state has emerged as a center for the entertainment industry, drawing hundreds Hollywood productions and cranking out some of music's biggest stars. But Georgia's rise to stardom started well before this surge. We'll tell you where to go to learn about this legacy and enjoy good music and movies this summer.
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