The Georgia peach is an icon, serving as shorthand for Southern beauty, hospitality, sweetness, and agrarian identity. Tom Okie shares how its roots sink deep into the messy racial politics of Southern history.
Born and raised in Little Rock, Arkansas, Lauren Cox was deeply influenced by her Aunt Mary’s garden and her mother’s Filipino cooking traditions. She credits these women as the reason she’s farming today.
The grandchildren of George “Toots” Caston remember how his barbecue business permeated every part of his being.
Thursday, February 4 at 7 p.m., SFA partners with the Atlanta History Center for a screening and panel discussion of The Sweet Auburn Curb Market.
What kind of view of a city can you have through its restaurants? Or—more specifically—through its strip mall restaurants? Christiane Lauterbach’s multi-decade career proves: a whole lot.
The great states of Georgia and Virginia have two major things in common: Each is home to its own Brunswick County, and each claims to be the home-place of the first-ever bubbling pot of that famous Southern specialty, Brunswick stew.
My teacher exclaimed, “What? You don’t like guh-ree-its?!”
Dora Charles talks about what she loves: her grandmother’s influence, cooking for her family, and having a kitchen with two sinks.
She insisted on using a manual ice-cream maker, saying it made better ice cream than the electric. Plus, she had grandchildren to do the cranking.