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EAT & DRINK


  • They’ll never fetch thousands of dollars or hang in the Louvre, but the cup-of-joe creations Kudu Coffee assistant manager Derrick Smith makes are still works of art—latte art that is.

  • The New Primal’s natural jerky

  • SNOB chef Frank Lee does South Carolina sweet onions three ways

  • Our taste & tell guide to the latest F&B openings in Charleston

  • According to Paul Harvey, God made a farmer. But in Charleston it’s Lowcountry Local First who’s providing the divine intervention with its Dirt Works Farm incubator program.

  • Three savory Burden Creek Dairy goat cheese dishes from Carolina’s chef Jill Mathias

  • The rooftop is a madhouse on Saturday night, stuffed to the gills with the kinds of people who know what brand of shoes they’re wearing.

  • A Mount Pleasant couple reinvents a classic treat

  • Today Johnsman and his wife, Betsy, make some of the most raved about grits and cornmeal in South Carolina (just ask Peninsula Grill chef Graham Dailey), all on a 1945 grist mill at their farm on Edisto Island.

  • Firefly Distillery introduces a moonshine
     

  • I started with the kale soup. Really, I wanted the headcheese, but my daughter claimed it. I wanted a booth, too

  • Our taste & tell guide to the latest F&B openings in Charleston

  • Cheers to the city’s most fashion-forward drinks and their makers

  • Hearts, livers, ears, skin—here’s where to find the tastiest “nasty bits” of pig in town

  • There was a time when a carnivorous predilection for sausages, charcuterie, and the best fried chicken livers in the Lowcountry meant a trip to East Bay Street and passage through the timeworn brick arches of venerable old chophouse High Cotton.

  • The Grocery chef Kevin Johnson transforms the common root vegetable with three recipes

  • Our taste & tell guide to the latest F&B openings in Charleston

  • The Original Ms. Rose’s Fine Food & Cocktails’ bloody good drink

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TWEETS