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.
On the new episode of Gravy, one woman’s epic life story of agriculture and racism.
JoAnn Clevenger’s acceptance speech for the Craig Claiborne Lifetime Achievement Award humbled and challenged us. We hope it will challenge you, too.
Alice Randall dissects the politics, race, business, and religion embodied by Mahalia Jackson’s Fried Chicken.
The 1970’s were an era of gussied up faux French food, a celebration of all things “continental.” And while they may not seem Southern, Jack Hitt finds that they reveal something very interesting about the South.
From six in the morning until five in the afternoon, five days a week, for thirty years, my Grandmama Catherine’s fingers, palms, and wrists wandered deep in the bellies of dead chickens.
Pete Daniel explores the often neglected study of African American land loss in the 20th century.
Renee Gross brings us the story of Choya and his biracial family, and how his dietary change prompted conversations about identity, belonging, sexuality and more.