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“We loved building the Decatur community. It’s bittersweet leaving,” owner Jenny Levison says. “It’s the right decision, and all of our staff has been relocated to our other stores, so no one is losing their job.”
Souper Jenny owner Jenny Levison will hang up her soup ladle—temporarily—to take on the art of pasta-making in the one-woman play, I Loved, I Lost, I Made Spaghetti, opening October 25 at the Georgia Ensemble Theatre. During the show, she makes an entire meal live on stage.
With all the 90 degree days we've had this summer, it’s hard to even think about soup right now. But by October, we'll be ready for its comforting warmth. This year, Jenny Levison (aka Souper Jenny) is hosting Souptoberfest, a chef-driven soup competition and taste-around festival October 23.
After 16 years at 56 E. Andrews Drive in Buckhead, the original Souper Jenny is moving down the street to the Atlanta History Center on April 2, 2016, owner Jenny Levison announced yesterday.
Souper Jenny herself discusses acting, travel, and her favorite junk food.
It was the year of the city center. With the opening of Buckhead Atlanta, Inman Park’s Krog Street Market, and Alpharetta’s Avalon, restaurants opened in droves. Local chefs got a nod from the James Beard Foundation, a lime shortage caused momentary panic, and one popular pop-up signed on its first brick-and-mortar location. Read on as we remember when.
Sixteen years ago Jenny Levison opened the original Souper Jenny in Buckhead. Twelve years later, she opened Café Jonah with Juicy Jenny and Souper Jenny Decatur. Now, after envisioning “a community of cozy cafes where customers can get the freshest food possible,” she’s opening two more Souper Jenny locations—a permanent spot on the Westside and a pop-up in Brookhaven—her last two in Georgia, she says.
At a recent restaurant development conference in Buckhead, several chefs were asked to predict the next big food trend. The consensus? Healthy, fast-casual, and superfood-focused restaurants.
At a recent restaurant development conference in Buckhead, a number of chefs were asked for their predictions on the next big food trend. The consensus? Healthy, fast-casual, and superfood-focused restaurants. That may make sense given the popularity of kale this year, but then again, bacon is held in pretty high esteem these days, too.
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