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Self-starter artistry makes one of its first appearances at the High, Atlanta St. Patrick’s Day Parade celebrates Irish heritage, and the Lucas Brothers take over the Laughing Skull Lounge.
Midtown's colossus No.2 Opus Place tower is bringing 186 swanky condominiums in 2021, Grubb Properties’ Park at Perimeter Center East will be a 20-acre campus for offices, retail, and townhomes in Dunwoody, and Star Metals' Westside development will bring a 14-story, 155-key boutique hotel to Howell Mill Road.
Karen Anderson, the creative mind behind Tiny Doors ATL’s 15 diminutive art installations around town, is best known for her 7-inch-tall creations. But, in honor of Atlanta hosting the biggest night in football, she worked with Hotel Indigo Midtown to create her largest work to date: a 14-foot tall, 8-foot wide “not-so-tiny” door.
On January 28, TGM Soup Co. will replace the TGM Bagel stall at the Canteen—Todd Ginsberg's micro food hall—bringing the lunch goers of Tech Square something to keep warm with this winter (and beyond).
During its weekday lunch service, Saltwood Charcuterie and Bar at the Loews Atlanta Hotel has an amazing, all-you-can-eat salad bar with a ton of toppings to choose from and even unlimited housemade potato chips served on the side.
Know ahead of time if photos matter to you or not, don't expect a selfie in the pumpkin room, and read the fun facts on absolutely every red polka dot sign. These are a few things we learned while at Yayoi Kusama's Infinity Mirrors exhibition at the High Museum of Art in Atlanta.
After several months of construction, Ecco Buckhead will open its doors on Tuesday, November 13. The third outpost of this Fifth Group restaurant is a departure in design and menu offerings from the original location in Midtown.
Memphis is best known for its musical pedigree, cholesterol-be-damned gastronomical specialties, and party-hearty kitsch—spangly Elvis jumpsuits, sloshing buckets of iridescent-blue booze, and Graceland’s lurid “Jungle Room.” But Memphis is much more than barbecue and Beale Street.
Thousands of apartments have sprouted up across Atlanta since the recession. The city’s supply of condos, meanwhile, slowed to a relative trickle, tamped down by lender apprehension, millennial preferences to rent, and other factors. But it seems that’s slowly beginning to change.