Moonshine distilleries in East Tennessee are a bit of fun for tourists—and big business for the state.
Take some time to celebrate the diverse South with us by learning how migration and immigration give ever more depth and richness to our region’s foodways.
Marshall Chapman’s 2010 book, They Came to Nashville, will inspire anyone with any interest, musical or otherwise, in Music City.
Nashville, Tennessee, is home to the largest group of Kurdish immigrants in the United States. Next week, SFA’s Gravy podcast will introduce you to Nashville’s Little Kurdistan.
A Vietnamese American woman writing a coming-of-age novel set in and fed by the American South wasn’t a selling point.
Last Friday, the University of Mississippi honored Sarah Dixon Pegues, Administrative Assistant for the Center for the Study of Southern Culture, for her 35 years of service.
Whether you are coming to Nashville as part of the SFA Summer Symposium or just passing through on one of those criss-crossing interstates, here’s some neighborly advice on places to eat that you won’t necessarily find in a magazine.
An alternative to plantation commissaries and catering to a predominately African American clientele, the Chinese American grocer was a mainstay in many Delta neighborhoods well into the 20th century.
At Ramadan Restaurant in Nashville, diners chop up the long strands of angel hair in marinara –and break up the pieces of banana that go with it.