Blue Turtle Bistro & Bar, one of midtown Savannah's newest dining destinations, is offering yet another niche to its attraction catalog: live music three nights a week. Every Thursday, Friday and Saturday, patrons of Blue Turtle's modern dining area or its brand-new extended bar are enjoying performances by known, local musical talents Velvet Caravan, Ricardo Ochoa & Sasha Strunjas, and Jackson & Maggie Evans. With the recent Grand Opening of Blue Turtle's bar, neighborhood patrons now have a central location to unwind with custom cocktails, delectable dishes and the universal language of live music.
BAGHDAD (AP) - Baghdad's embattled residents can finally get their milkshakes, chili-cheese dogs and buckets of crispy fried chicken. Original recipe or extra spicy, of course.
One of downtown Savannah's main dining destinations is stepping up its game even further. B. Matthew's Eatery, located along picturesque Bay Street, will be closing its doors for a brief hiatus beginning on September 4thto undergo much-anticipated renovations. Owners of B. Matthew's, and its parent company Gaslight Group, Jennifer and Brian Huskey are taking a closer look at implementing modern updates and are promising patrons a fresh start with a grand re- opening in October 2012.
Aroy–Jung may have the city's only sushi conveyor surrounding its large chef's station - but it fails to impress when its orbital path is empty.
Charleston, S.C. – The inaugural Saint Simons Food & Spirits Festival, to benefit Hospice of the Golden Isles, will be held Sept. 21-23 on Saint Simons Island. This festival is the first of its kind in the area and will be headlined by James Beard, award-winning television personality, cookbook author and grand dame of Southern cooking, Nathalie Dupree and her co-author Cynthia Graubart.
Storm clouds rolled in and puddles formed in every low–lying spot, but that didn't slow down participants in last week's Humane Society of Greater Savannah Pup Crawl.
Olympic medals are being handed out in London, but a gold should be handed across the Atlantic to Taste of India.
In a sunlit corner office overlooking Ellis Square, the fate of Savannah's gastronomical world hangs in the balance.
That blessed food that we call pork barbecue is in reality a mystical combination of just the right amount of hardwood smoke, low and slow heat, and time. It is food that stirs the critic in us all, summons our inner 'cue snob and relegates disbelievers to the canned vegetable aisle.
I knew that Café Gelatohh at the eastern gateway to City Market was the city's best destination for handcrafted, small batch gelato. What I didn't know was that I could score an amazing sandwich to accompany my creamy, frozen treat.
If you've been wondering what's going on at construction sites and vacant lots around town, you're not alone - especially when it comes to wondering whether you'll find a new place to whet your appetite.
Savannah's 88–year–old Byrd Cookie Co. is an institution, a brand as widely recognized in the national gourmet food arena as it is respected by generations of Savannah gift-givers.
Tubby's Tank House in Thunderbolt is darned near an institution. Its popular sunset happy hour on Thursday sometimes swells to monumental proportions - and its venue for local bands has provided many upstarts with a viable stage.
World of Beer tapped its first keg early last week, and the Broughton Street watering hole is already beer nirvana.
In addition to the usual lineup of music, dance, and cuisine, the Savannah Asian Festival features a very special guest this year.
Salted sturgeon eggs ought to taste something like the mullet row I used to eat when I was a boy. But since caviar sells for about $50 an ounce, I'll never know.
Nearly 100 ladies from the Marne Community Spouses Club, Fort Stewart's all-ranks social club, met Jamie and Bobby Deen last week. Celebrity chef Paula Deen's sons took time out of their busy schedules to enjoy lunch with the group during a special event at Club Stewart.
The large billboard could be seen half-mile away when traveling north on I-95, near the town of Dunn, N.C. The colorful ad depicted a large dinner plate with two eggs over-easy, several slices of bacon and a generous portion of good ol' Southern grits.
It's hard to imagine that 240 years ago, American colonists drank tea - not sweet tea, but English tea.
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