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SO CHARLESTON


  • Biz - Sci - Tech

    Traditional Charleston Battery Benches are still crafted on King Street

  • Southern View

    The prospect of “change” at her beloved Hampton Park has this writer contemplating the passage of time in the historical neighborhood

  • Local Seen

    Veterinarian Brian King heals creatures from all walks of life

  • So Charleston

    40 Ideas to Better Yourself—and Your City—in 2015

  • So Charleston

    It may be a simple dish of rice and peas, but no right-minded Charleston resident goes through January 1st without a plate of hoppin’ John on the table, as it’s said to bring good luck.

  • Local Seen

    Whitney Powers crowd-sources ideas with website If You Were Mayor

  • Biz - Sci - Tech

    The business waking up Summerville

     

  • Biz - Sci - Tech

    MOONDOG Animation Studio has a feature film in the works

  • Community

    King Street’s ”Sky Residence”

  • Southern View

    For funerals in the South, in lieu of flowers, bring food

  • So Charleston

    We all know the beloved Christmas trimming that goes by the name of ”poinsettia,” but plenty of locals have no idea it was named for a Charlestonian. Botanist, physician, and politician Joel Roberts Poinsett discovered the shrub while serving as the first U.S.

  • Biz - Sci - Tech
    biz~sci~tech

    The MicroCool apron keeps cooks safe from burns

  • Biz - Sci - Tech
    biz~sci~tech

    The owners of Mount Pleasant’s The Coastal Cupboard introduce their own innovative style of cutting board

  • Local Seen

    In fields just south of Charleston, Dr. Brian Ward is resurrecting the Carolina African runner peanut

  • Community

    Charleston editors and contributors share their picks for recent, locally tied releases

  • Southern View

    As his sharpshooting in-laws look on, a local cook/curator/designer embarks on his first deer hunt and finds a new connection to the cycles of life

  • History
  • So Charleston

    These sturdy four-poster beds—named for the decorative motif of intricately carved rice sheaves on the bedposts—date to the 18th century, when the Carolina Gold rice grown on lowland plantations brought incredible wealth to the Charleston area.

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