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SO CHARLESTON


  • History

    Well before the area north of downtown’s Morrison Drive became home to such hip establishments as Edmund’s Oast, Lewis Barbecue, and Revelry Brewing Co., “NoMo,” as the neighborhood has been dubbed, was the site of beloved meat-and-three Kitty’s Fine Foods. 

  • Community

    Every few years, we survey Charleston’s culinary scene, asking area gourmands, food writers, and other F&B pros to share their picks in myriad categories, from locally distilled spirits to down-home seafood.

  • So Charleston

    One of the few forest creatures regularly spied by city- and suburb-dwellers today, the white-tailed deer—the official animal of South Carolina, and 10 other states!—was essential to early life in the United States.

  • Southern View

    The woes of being pregnant in a food town

  • History

    In the last year of the 19th century, from February 6 to 14, the Lowcountry resembled this idyllic snowy scene, having been hit by the “Great Blizzard of 1899.”

  • Community

    With five hotels under construction and 11 more approved and in the pipeline to add to the current inventory of nearly 4,500 rooms, can Charleston handle more tourism or will downtown livability need its own “Vacancy” sign?

  • Community

    2017 has arrived—along with the onslaught of well-intentioned resolutions to get fit once and for all. Set yourself up for success this year with advice from local exercise experts.

  • Southern View

    One woman’s attempt to balance a life well lived with, well, living

  • History

    On January 1, 1882, Mayor William A. Courtenay created the Charleston Fire Department

  • Biz - Sci - Tech

    CrowdReach helps small businesses master customer communication

  • Biz - Sci - Tech

    Inside West Ashley’s burgeoning creative hub, Fabulon

  • Community

    CreativeMornings events awaken area audiences

  • So Charleston

    Longleaf pine trees (Pinus palustris) once covered some 90 million acres in the Southeastern United States, including much of South Carolina. Living for up to 250 years and reaching as tall as 110 feet, these conifers created one of the most species-rich ecosystems in the country.

  • History

    In this photograph, taken on Christmas Eve 1937, pedestrians are beckoned by lower King’s window displays

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