October ELEVATE YOUR STYLE TO NEXT-LEVEL STATUS WITH THIS SEASON’S RETRO LOOKS
Model Kaylee Glidewell wears a red MinkPink Nightrider biker jacket from Monkee’s of the West End with a Dex floral top and Leslie Francesca white geode ring from J. Britt in the Poinsett Club’s Napa Wine Room during our annual fall fashion shoot. For more, see “Age of Excess,” page 98.
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N SO RE URSE C A O SIX LF C GO
ON CHANTICLEER GOLF COURSE
100 Chapman Place $6,750,605
Chinquapin Rd $3,700,690
114 Keowee Club Rd $2,950,689
5 Bedrooms, 6 Bathrooms, 3 Half Bathrooms
6 Bedrooms, 6 Bathrooms, 3 Half Bathrooms
Six Acres | Over 12,000 sq. ft.
Co-listed with Jody Lovell/Highlands Sotheby’s International Realty E DIS
S RT PO
GREYWOOD AT HAMMETT
187 Fisher Knob Road $1,945,676
102 Lakewood Drive $1,700,607
7 Riley Hill Court $1,289,650
4 Bedrooms, 6 Bathrooms, 1 Half Bathroom
4 Bedrooms, 4 Bathrooms, 3 Half Bathrooms
6 Bedrooms, 6 Bathrooms, 1 Half Bathroom
D CLIFFS VALLEY
117 Upper Ridge Drive $1,200,690
53 Partridge Lane $1,150,601
650 Hammett Road $1,075,650
4 Bedrooms, 4 Bathrooms, 1 Half Bathroom
4 Bedrooms, 3 Bathrooms, 1 Half Bathroom
4 Bedrooms, 3 Bathrooms
116 Collins Creek Road $1,049,607
108 Lowood Lane $849,605
105 Putney Bridge Lane $789,681
5 Bedrooms, 6 Bathrooms
5 Bedrooms, 4 Bathrooms, 1 Half Bathrooms
5 Bedrooms, 4 Bathrooms, 1 Half Bathroom 0.93 Acres
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Tamassee DAR Home for Children • HABITAT FOR HUMANITY • Leukemia and Lymphoma Society • SCetv • Doctors Without Borders • Dream Center in Pickens County • GHS Children’s Hospital & Ronald McDonald House • Our Daily Bread Soup Kitchen • Grace Church • Grace Church Community Group Host • Clemson Alumni • IPTAY, Tri-Delta Alumnae • Caine Halter
We Love Selling Greater Greenville social events like Craft Beer and Bingo, guest bar tending nights, the Kickoff Party, and Cornhole tournaments and many more Because We Love Greater Greenville. YMCA • CCES Alumni Board • UNITED WAY • Blood donor CCES • St Jude, Younglife • Red Shoe Society Social Committee
Co-Chair & Sponsor • The social committee is in charge of planning and putting on the Greenville Royale Gala • We also plan
fun events to keep our membership active and fun • All proceeds benefit the Ronald McDonald House Charities of the
Carolinas • Greenville Women Giving member & sponsor • ASPCA • YWCA • Greenville City Police booster and donor • Disabled American Veterans • GGAR Social Committee Member and Volunteer United Way YP20s • Girls on the Run • Lucky Pup Rescue
SC • College of Charleston Alumni • College of Charleston Fund • HOMELESS PERIOD PROJECT • Poe Mill Achievement
Center (PMAC) • Sunday School Teacher at Westminster Presbyterian • Women of Westminster • Augusta Circle PTA • Tri Delta Alumni • CCES • CESA • South Carolina Children’s Theater • Buncombe Street United Methodist Church • Caine Halter YMCA • Greenville Country Club • Peace center member • MEALS ON WHEELS • Colonial Dames • Random Readers Book club • Goodwill
Humane Society • Christ Church • Greenville High school Booster Club • Greenville High PTA • Clemson University parent • Feed the
Children • St Jude’s Research& Children’s hospital.Hollins College Alumnae Association • St Mary’s Episcopal
School Memphis TN Alumnae Association • Newcomers of Greater Greenville • Meals on Wheels Pet Food Coordinator • Greenville Women Giving • Greenville Humane Society • City of Greenville Volunteer • Fisk University Alumni
Association • AlumnA AlphA KAppA AlphA sorority inc.- pi ZetA omegA chApter.BoArd memBer: spArKling peArls foundAtion for
pi ZetA omegA chApter
AlphA KAppA AlphA sorority inc. • United Way • Greater Greenville Association
of Realtors • Western Upstate association
realtors • The Dream Center in Easley • Long Branch Baptist Church (Greenville)
• NEW MERCIES CHRISTIAN CHURCH (GEORGIA) • Member Christ Church • Mentor at Hughes Academy • PTSA member at JL Mann • Involved in Young Life (I host the leaders in my home and feed them) • Blood donor
• Organ donor • Work the concession stand at Mann during Lacrosse season • Greenville Humane Society • Host visiting children who are shriner’s hospital patients recovering from surgery • Westminster Presbyterian Church • Greenville Country Club • Furman Alumni Association • AlphA deltA pi AlumnAe AssociAtion • FURMAN ALPHA DELTA PI CHAPTER ADVISOR
• Westminster Weekday School • Red Shoe Society • Greenville Humane Society • Triune Mercy Center • Buncombe Street
United Methodist Church • Jasmine Road • United Way • Free Medical Clinic • Greenville Women Giving Member & Sponsor • Metropolitan Arts Council • Greenville Ballet • South Carolina Children’S theater • CAINE HALTER YMCA • GGAR/ WUAR • GGAR MLS Committee • Artisphere • Public Education Partners • Autism Services of New York • Frasee Center • Tri-
Delta Alumnae Association • University of Virginia Alumni Association • Greenville Country Club Membership Committee
• UPTA • Upstate Children’s Museum • Greenville Cancer Society • Southside Christian Academy • Copa Indoor Soccer team sponsor • Upward Sports soccer team captain and sponsor • SAE Alumni Association • Davidson College Alumni
Association • University of South Caroline Law School Alumni Association • Ronald McDonald House • Rose Ball • Rose Ball Executive Board Member • Rose Ball Tea Party Co-Chair • GGAR • Greenville County Animal Care, the largest open admission animal facility in South Carolina • Greenville County Library System & Five Forks Library Branch on Woodruff Rd • Greenville County Parks and Recreation Adv Volleyball league • Board member Spaulding Farm Home
Owners Association • Marshall Forest Garden Club • Greenville County Master Gardener • Mary Alice Gibson Garden Club (former secretary & president) • St. Anthony Catholic Church • USTA, USGA • GCC tennis • GCC tennis Captain • GCC Nine
Holers • UPTA Board Member • UPTA Flight Coordinator • EHS PTA • CCES Booster Club • CCES ARTS GUILD • Duke University Booster Club • M Judson Variations Book Club (moderator) • The 12 Book Club • Special Olympics • Greenville Women Giving • SVA ALUM FUND • Queens College alum fund • Alpha Delta Pi alum fund • Greenville
Center for Creative Arts • Artisphere • MAC • Rose Ball • Rose Ball Executive Board Member • Rose Ball Tea Party Co-Chair
864-325-2112 | www.jha-sothebysrealty.com | Joan Herlong Owner, CEO 864-297-3450 Each Affiliate Independently Owned & Operated. Joan Herlong is Greenville’s Number One Realtor, for FIVE YEARS. Source Greenville MLS Sales Volume: 2017, 2015, 2014, 2013, 2012
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Crowd Pleaser: The Colosseum, an ancient amphitheater constructed in 72 AD during the Flavian dynasty, once seated more than 65,000 Romans. For more of contributor Kym Petrie’s three-day excursion to the Eternal City, see “When in Rome,” page 70.
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DAMIAN HALL GROUP LUXURY REAL ESTATE
DITCH THE STATUS QUO.
estates | equestrian | lake | town & country
608 Raven Road | Landrum, SC | $1,275,000 4 BR, 5Full 2Half BA | 6,769 sq. ft.
Beautifully sited on 1.6 acres with dynamic mountain views by day, and twinkling lights by night. 608 Raven offers 3 levels of relaxed luxe living. Two Master Suites (one on main level) + 3 Kitchens + In Law Suite + Theater + 3 Car Garage + Character. Incredible Value in the Cliff’s! Members enjoy access to all seven world class Cliff’s Communities. 608raven.com
We have redefined the way luxury homes are sold, and the results are stunning. We began with the simple, yet powerful belief that luxury homes deserve better marketing. We treat every home like a masterpiece. For each listing, we create custom branding, gorgeous websites, cinematic films, architectural photography, extraordinary events, captivating press and more. We invite you to learn more at www.sellmygvlhome.com
DAMIAN HALL GROUP
LUXURY REAL ESTATE
864-561-7942 DITCH THE STATUS firstname.lastname@example.org
estates | equestrian | lake | town & country estates | equestrian | lake | town & country
OCTOBER 2018 / 7
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LUXURY SERVICE AT EVERY PRICE POINT EQUESTRIAN AMENITIES
1209 Mountain Summit Rd, Cliﬀs Valley $1,950,000 | MLS# 1366596 Shannon Donahoo (864) 329-7345
14 Timbers Edge Way, Cliﬀs Valley $1,375,000 | MLS# 1353929 John "Clark" Kent (864) 784-9918 Cynthia Cole Jenkins (843) 696-7891
59 Grand Vista Dr, Ridges at Paris Mnt $1,299,000 | MLS# 1369348 Holly May (864) 640-1959
1011 Mountain Summit Rd, Cliﬀs Valley $1,159,000 | MLS# 1356167 Spencer Ashby (864) 344-0333
4 Grouse Dr, Cliﬀs at Glassy $1,100,000 | MLS# 1346114 John "Clark" Kent (864) 784-9918
608 Raven Rd, Cliﬀs at Glassy $1,275,000 | MLS# 1374669 Damian Hall Group (828) 808-8305
5 ACRE ESTATE
106 Fire Pink Way, Cliﬀs at Glassy $998,000 | MLS# 1356127 Spencer Ashby (864) 344-0333
100 Spring Valley Rd, Greenville $699,900 | MLS# 1373464 Michael Mumma (864) 238-2542
1029 Woodburn Rd, Spartanburg $685,000 | MLS# 1366189 Holly May (864)-640-1959 UNDER CONTRACT
120 Plantation Dr, Woodruﬀ $664,900 | MLS# 1362902 Damian Hall Group (828) 808-8305
203 Southview Ledge Rd, Glassy Mtn $575,000 | MLS# 1353158 John "Clark" Kent (864) 784-9918 Cynthia Cole Jenkins (843) 696-7891
311 Meyers Dr, Augusta Road $514,000 | MLS# 1371559 Kris Cawley (864) 516-6580
VIEW FULL LISTINGS ONLINE AT BlackStreamInternational.com/s=town
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LUXURY SERVICE AT EVERY PRICE POINT UNDER CONTRACT
155 Riverplace Way, Greenville $499,999 | MLS# 1367879 Nancy King (864) 414-8701
108 May Apple Way, Cliï¬€s at Glassy $499,000 | MLS# 1369764 Debra Owensby (864) 404-8295
240 Grandmont Ct, Charleston Walk $475,000 | MLS# 1341159 Holly May (864) 640-1959 Tim Heatley (864) 561-1489 AUGUSTA ROAD
2921 Augusta St, Augusta Road $475,000 | MLS# 1375270 Debra Owensby (864) 404-8295
2810 Augusta St, Augusta Road $449,900 | MLS# 1371217 Alex Kessler (864) 414-2174
29 Sylvan Dr, Pleasant Valley $449,900 | MLS# 1374988 Michael Mumma (864) 238-2542 24 ACRES
205 Fort Dr, Kilgore Farms $389,900 | MLS# 1368152 Michael Mumma (864) 238-2542
203 Millstone Way, Stonehaven $379,500 | MLS# 1369899 Kennie Norris (864) 608-0865
1024 Pine Grove Church Rd, Sunset $349,000 | MLS# 1376303 Kris Cawley (864) 516-6580
364 E Lakeshore Dr, Lake Lanier $329,000 | MLS# 252514 Damian Hall (864) 561-7942
48 Hemingway Lane, Townes at Five Forks $299,500 | MLS# 1372165 Holly May (864) 640-1959
26 Brookdale Ave, Greenville $245,000 | MLS# 1373046 Shannon Donahoo (864) 329-7345
BUYING OR SELLING? CALL US TODAY AT (864) 920-0303
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Mark Your Calendars
143 Artists - 89 Locations - 1 Weekend Greenville Open Studios allows you to experience the life of local artists at work in their studios for one full weekend, November 10 – 11. This free, self-guided tour is a unique experience to engage with our community’s incredible talent, learn about artistic processes, enhance or begin your art collection and become inspired.
2018 Weekend Resources The Catalogue – Get an official catalogue with maps in the November 2nd edition of The Greenville Journal. Catalogues will be available at the MAC office by October 22nd.
The 12 x 12 Exhibit – Visit MAC to see, A Square Affair, an exhibit of 12 x 12 inch works by the 143 participating artists. The exhibit is a great way to start your weekend and choose the studios you want to visit. The exhibit will be up from November 3 – December 14.
The Website – Visit greenvilleARTS.com for more information on the event, including maps and a directory of participating artists with additional images, directions and artist statements.
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Metropolitan Arts Council | 16 Augusta Street (864) 467-3132 | www.greenvilleARTS.com @macARTScouncil | #MACopenstudios
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Contents 14 EDITOR’S LETTER 21 THE LIST See, hear, read, react. The month’s must-dos.
29 ON THE TOWN
Pics of the litter: Upcountry fêtes & festivities.
44 WEDDINGS 49 TOWNBUZZ
Potter-painter duo Darin Gehrke and Glory Day Loflin co-craft ceramic works; Brenda Luginbill’s NESS Fest is health-focused fun; find your beat at these live and local gigs; Village mavens Teresa Roche and Barb Blair take on home décor.
OF TOWN 61 OUT Enjoy cozy chic vibes at Chattanooga’s Dwell Hotel; dine your way through Durham, North Carolina; let Rome be your next international affair.
75 TOWN SPORT
Take to your tents with all the right gear; Alaskan seawoman Heidi Dunlap brings fresh fare south.
AGE OF EXCESS
Fashion is taking bold cues from times past, so we chose a formidable historical backdrop for our fall fashion shoot—The Poinsett Club. / styled by Laura Linen // photography by Paul Mehaffey
83 STYLE CENTRAL
Must-have men’s accessories trend galactic; HookNHide introduces belt buckles that also open your beer.
88 MS. BEA WRIGHT
Digital communication has its downfalls—when emojis miss the mark, Ms. Bea has the answer.
ABOUT TOWN 90 MAN Cruise ship magic turns the Man’s
nautical nightmare into a bingo-filled, Jimmy Buffet fantasy.
ESSAY 94 TOWN Music haven The Handlebar may
have shut its doors, but one former employee still haunts its halls.
115 EAT & DRINK
Indulge in barbecue bliss at Monkey Wrench Smokehouse; score curated meats at Revival Butchery; fall flavors unite in roasted delicata squash.
Model Felicia Smith wears an Adrianna Papell gown from Labels Designer Consignments and tri-stone Swarovski studs from REEDS Jewelers in the Poinsett Club’s Board Room. Photographs (this page and cover) by Paul Mehaffey
127 DINING GUIDE 138 TOWNSCENE Got plans? You do now. GLANCE 148 SECOND The Gibbes Museum presents the female-forward exhibition A Dark Place of Dreams.
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The ideal balance of athleticism and elegance. 2019 GLC 300 SUV
CARLTON MOTORCARS www.CarltonMB.com
(864) 213-8000 2446 Laurens Road | Greenville, SC 29607
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Letter October Highlights Behind the Wheel
Local makers Darin Gehrke and Glory Day Loflin partner on a singular ceramics project: page 50
That’s a Plan
From celebrity weddings to food festivals, event planner extraordinaire Brenda Luginbill debuts a wellness fête: page 52
Seija Ojanpera brings superior design to Chattanooga’s Dwell Hotel: page 62
Backcountry Basics Photograph by Chelsey A shford
Cooler temps call for camping trips, and we’ve got your packing list: page 76
Look strapping in a Hook-N-Hide fish-themed tailored buckle: page 86
An eccentric Woodstock veteran used to run lights at the old Handlebar—rumor has it he never truly left: page 94
Up in Smoke
Monkey Wrench Smokehouse enters the local barbecue battleground: page 116
ctober’s bell tolls again. This month of warm days and cool nights is one of the finest of our calendar. Its frenzy is quelled by the slow descent of falling leaves; by the primal scent of wood smoke; by stunning mountain vistas; by apple cider doughnuts. The shift to full-on fall fuels an internal excitement that’s mirrored in fire and color and crisp blue sky—and the desire to dress the part. For our annual fall style presentation (“Age of Excess,” page 98), we emphasize fashion that’s dramatic, exaggerated, and larger than life. Big and bold are exclamations this season, emphasized through color, vintage looks, voluminous hair, and oblique angles. But fashion—even the most gripping, head-turning kind—can only go so far. Our style, from clothing to interiors to cars, is an extension of our being. As designer Rachel Zoe points out, “Style is a way to say who you are without having to speak.” It functions at peak when it amplifies the character of the one wearing it. Finding one’s style is like settling into one’s bones. Living out loud is a lot more powerful and purposeful than shrinking to a corner. That’s fine on occasion; we all need to retreat. But the rub of life is to engage. It’s about participation. Expressing what you find inside. Is fashion necessary to be your best self? No. But it could change your perception of who you are, and that is everything. The glasses we wear color the world we see. Like the leaf that grows, matures in the sun, then goes out in a blaze of glory—we, too, shift with the seasons. Take a cue from this megawatt month and light it up.
Blair Knobel Editor-in-Chief
I’d love to hear from you.
Have a story idea, comment, or question? Write to me at blair@ towncarolina.com.
bit.ly // towniemail
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Mark Johnston PUBLISHER & CEO email@example.com Blair Knobel EDITOR-IN-CHIEF firstname.lastname@example.org
WHO IS YOUR PERSONAL STYLE ICON AND WHY?
Paul Mehaffey ART DIRECTOR Laura Linen STYLE EDITOR
Create more Time, Space and Peace in your every day. NOW OPEN! Our Legacy Square at Verdae Showroom and Design Center
Myself, circa 1999. Think Reebok sneakers, overalls that ended above my ankles, black stretch chokers, I Heart NY T-shirts, and greenchecked plaids I swiped from my dad’s closet. Or Blair, circa 1999. She was super fab and wore blazers to school.
Coco Chanel, because as she famously said, “Fashion changes, but style endures.” And, you can never go wrong with black and white.
ABBY MOORE KEITH ASSISTANT EDITOR
David Bowie. Even if he was wearing a leather jacket and jeans, he looked better than anyone else ever could wearing a leather jacket and jeans.
CONTRIBUTING EDITORS Kathryn Davé RUTA FOX M. Linda Lee Steven Tingle Stephanie Trotter Jac Valitchka CONTRIBUTING WRITERS Beth Brown Ables, Mary Cathryn Armstrong, VINCENT HARRIS, John Jeter, John Malik & Kym Petrie
CONTRIBUTING PHOTOGRAPHERS & DESIGNERS Chelsey Ashford, Timothy Banks, Robin Batina-Lewis, DAVID & SARAH BONNER, Jivan Davé, Whitney Fincannon, Joel German, Jason & Tara Massey, Gabrielle Grace Miller & Eli Warren Ryan Gosling because why not? His style is effortless.
Jennifer Lawrence, her style is classy and down-to-earth.
Nicole Grumbos EDITORIAL INTERN ANDREW HUANG EDITOR-AT-L ARGE
3 GENERATIONS OF CLOSETEERS Let’s go with Noboru Kakuta or Toshiro Mifune. It’s not like the world needs another Ryan Gosling/Paul Newman/Steve McQueen wannabe.
Holly Hardin VICE PRESIDENT, OPERATIONS GRAPHIC DESIGNERS Kristy Adair Michael Allen Amanda Walker
Laura Linen. She’s our style editor for a reason!
EMILY YEPES DIRECTOR OF SALES
ED IBARRA & Donna Johnston MANAGERS OF BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT
I favor Calvin Klein, mostly because of the way his clothes fit me. I like to wear the fitted shirts and straight/slim slacks for my work attire. Plus, I like the colors of his shirts and slacks that I can coordinate for work or play. Love his colognes, too.
Greenville Showoom & Design Center Legacy Square at Verdae, 340 Rocky Slope, Suite 104 www.carolinacloset.com | 864.288.0257
MARKETING REPRESENTATIVES Heather Propp, Meredith Rice, Caroline Spivey & Liz Tew Jane Rogers MAGA ZINE ADVERTISING SPECIALIST Kristi Fortner EXECUTIVE ASSISTANT Sue Priester CONSULTING MEMBER Susan Schwartzkopf EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT Douglas J. Greenlaw CHAIRMAN
TOWN Magazine (Vol. 9, No. 9) is published monthly (12 times per year) by TOWN Greenville, LLC, 581 Perry Ave, Greenville, SC 29611, (864) 679-1200. If you would like to have TOWN delivered to you each month, you may purchase an annual subscription (12 issues) for $65. Postmaster: Send address changes to TOWN, 581 Perry Ave, Greenville, SC 29611. All rights reserved. Printed in the USA.
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What Boxes Do You Check When WhatSelecting Boxes DoYour YouRealtor? Check When Selecting Your New Realtor? ✓Certified Real Estate Appraiser construction and land contracts expertise ✓ ✓Real Estate Broker Alta Vista resident ✓ ✓ ✓ Estate/ Appraiser New constructionSpeaks and land contracts expertise ✓Certified Five ForksReal Resident Downtown Specialist RENOVATION fluently ✓ ✓ Estate Broker VistaSpecialist resident ✓ ✓Real ✓ Expert Negotiator Relocation/ NewAlta Comer ✓ Forks Native Resident / Downtown Specialist Speaks RENOVATION fluently ✓ ✓Five ✓ Greenville Responsive, returns all calls promptly! ✓ ✓ Negotiator Relocation/ New Comer ✓Expert Top Producer TopSpecialist Producer ✓ ✓Greenville Native ✓ We check ALL the boxes. Responsive, returns all calls promptly! ✓ AUGUSTA CIRCLE - 103 WACCAMAW AVENUE 4BR/2.5BA - walkout basement - 2 car garage - newer build home - $669,605 ✓Top Producer Top Producer ✓
✓ We check ALL the boxes.
Matt Crider 864.444.1689 Matt Crider 864.444.1689
—— Premier Listing ——
Leah Grabo 864.901.4949 Leah Grabo 864.901.4949
—— Premier Listing ——
Augusta Circle - 103 Waccamaw Avenue - Greenville, SC 29605 - $669,605 Wonderful opportunity to own a custom newer built home perfect for entertaining. In sought after Augusta Circle school district. This 4 bedroom home is move-in ready. Rare full 2-Car, attached garage, with additional 3rd covered parking spot Augusta Circle - 103The Waccamaw Avenue - Greenville, 29605 (perfect for storing your golf cart or boat). yard space is ample. BasementSC level with a- $669,605 media room/man cave. Large Wonderful opportunity to own a custom newer built home perfect for entertaining. In sought after Augusta Circle school dining room, modern kitchen, & HUGE screen porch with stone stacked fireplace. Tons of storage and closet space. Big district. This 4 bedroom home is move-in ready. Rare full 2-Car, attached garage, with additional 3rd covered parking spot CARILION SUBDIVISION - TRAVELERS - 506 CARILION AUGUSTA ROAD - 243 MELVILLE AVENUE master bed/bath with a REST dream shower. LargeLANE 4th bedroom, playroom, & living room. A must see home. 5BR/4.5BA basement - 3 golf car garage yard -yard $488,617 2BR/2BA on aalarge landroom/man lot - $349,605 (perfect- full for storing your cart or- fenced boat). The space is ample. Basement level -with media cave. Large dining room, modern kitchen, & HUGE screen porch with stone stacked fireplace. Tons of storage and closet space. Big master bed/bath with a dream shower. Large 4th bedroom, playroom, & living room. A must see home.
www.jha-sothebysrealty.com Each office independently owned and operated.
www.jha-sothebysrealty.com Leah fp Town page.indd TOWN_blank Oct18.indd 61
Each office independently owned and operated.
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COTTAGE noun / cot•tage / \’kä-tij\
A small home with a big life. Maintenance Free Lawns • Cottage Homes from the High $400s • Walking Trail to Legacy Park Custom Built by Exclusive Preferred Builders • Close to Future Swamp Rabbit Trail Extension
Visit the Sales Office for a Personal Tour 340 Rocky Slope Road, Suite 300 • Greenville
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TOP OF THE
THE MONTH’S MUST- DOS
Photograph by Andrew Macpherson
THE DOOBIE BROTHERS After achieving critical mainstream success with 1972’s Toulouse Street album, the Doobie Brothers have continued to be one of rock music’s most successful and influential groups, with an anthology of hit tracks like “What a Fool Believes,” “Takin’ It to the Streets,” and “Listen to the Music” still receiving airplay. The touring lineup features original members Tom Johnston, Patrick Simmons, and John McFee along with four other supporting musicians. Let’s take it back to China Grove one more time! Heritage Park Amphitheatre, 861 SE Main St, Simpsonville. Wed, Oct 17, 7:30pm. $22-$259. (864) 296-6601, heritageparkamphitheatre.com
OCTOBER 2018 / 21
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ROCK OUT HUNGER
FALL FOR GREENVILLE
Rock ’n’ roll and spirits go together like . . . well, rock ’n’ roll and spirits. Get your groove on with Charleston’s Dangermuffin while sampling wares from top South Carolina distilleries including Sugar Tit Moonshine, Gorget Distilling Co., Red Bordner Distillery, and Firefly. Proceeds from the evening will directly benefit Loaves & Fishes, a program that collects and distributes food items to local pantries in need.
Our city on the Reedy continues to nab accolades from around the country as one of the top visitor destinations. And with events like this annual autumn festival, it’s not hard to see why. Not only do the top dining spots wow with their signature culinary concoctions, but the spirit of competition is alive and well with Silver and Sugary Spoons awarded for best overall entrée and dessert. American Aquarium, Nathan Angelo, and Grace Joyner are all slated to take to the fest’s various stages, not to mention cooking classes with the experts and a garden that grows with frosty brews.
Photograph courtesy of Dangermuffin Music
OKTOBERFEST AT NOMA SQUARE Get ready to say “guten tag!” to fall’s annual Bavarian bash on the square. This popular alfresco event features all the best brats, super sauerbraten, and perfect pretzels you need to feel like a native of Deutschland. Pop into the biergarten for a cold stein of Paulaner’s Oktoberfest, Munich Lager, or Hefeweizen brews, then gobble your way to the title of bratwursteating champion. And don’t worry—the hills will be alive with the sound of music, courtesy of the Channelheimers Oompah Band and the Foothills Oompah Band.
Downtown Greenville. Oct 12–14, Fri, 5–11pm; Sat, 11am–9pm; Sun, noon–7pm. Free. (864) 467-6667, fallforgreenville.net
NOMA Square, 220 N Main St. Oct 4–6, Thurs, 5–9pm; Fri–Sat, 11am–9:30pm. Free. (864) 248-1568, nomasquare.com/oktoberfest
Photograph courtesy of City of Greenville, SC
Fluor Field at the West End, 945 S Main St. Thurs, Oct 4, 7–10pm. $25. (864) 232-3595, loavesandfishesgreenville.com/roh
‘ GOLF CARS | SINCE 1992
G R E E N V I L L E ’ S P R E M I E R G O L F C A R D E A L E R F O R OV E R 2 5 Y E A R S ! NEW AND PREOWNED SALES, EVENT RENTALS, SERVICE, PARTS AND REPAIRS, FINANCING AVAILABLE
864-862-7709 | Fountain Inn, SC - Charleston, SC | www.gowithgarretts.com 22 TOWN / towncarolina.com
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zWhat-Not-To-Miss / THRILLS & CHILLS: HALLOWEEN COSTUME GALA Are you creepy and kooky? Then you’ve got all the requirements necessary to attend this ghastly evening affair. Hosted by the Carolina Ballet Theatre, this ghoulish gathering will have everything that goes bump in the night to sate your spooky needs— as well as a few devilish delectables and spooky spirits. And we’re not saying there’s going to be a Michael Jackson “Thriller” flash mob . . . but we’re also not not saying, if you catch our drift. The Wilkins House, 103 Mills Ave, Greenville. Sat, Oct 27, 8pm–12am. $75. (864) 421-0940, carolinaballet.org
2018 SYMPHONY TOUR OF HOMES Normally if you want to get inside some of Greenville’s most exquisite homes, there’s a bit of breaking and entering involved. And that’s a no-no. This year’s Harvest of Homes will spotlight the Parkins Mill East and Hollingsworth Park communities, giving visitors a special self-guided view into some of the Upstate’s most beautiful homes and gardens. A special patron party will be held in Babbs Hollow on Tuesday evening as a prelude to the fantastic weekend. Patron Party, 113 Babbs Hollow, Greenville. Tues, Oct 2, 7–9pm. $75; Tour of Homes, Parkins Mill East & Hollingsworth Park. Oct 5–7, Fri–Sat, 10am–4pm; Sun, 1–4pm. Advance, $25; day of, $30. (864) 370-0965, guildgso.org
THE NESS FEST No, it’s not a celebration of a supposed sea creature in the Scottish Highlands. This NESS Fest actually focuses on four other areas—wellness, goodness, fitness, and wholeness—in over two days of activity designed to maximize a healthy lifestyle. The packed schedule encompasses a variety of live fitness classes, seminars, cooking demos, and other gems that will get you on the path to lifelong wellness. Fluor Field at the West End, 935 S Main St. Oct 20–21, Sat–Sun, 10am–5pm. One-day adult, $50; one day child, $8; two-day pass, $93. thenessfest.com
October 2018 S
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BIPPITY BOPPITY BOO: A PRINCESS & VILLAIN PARTY
z Whether you’re a certified, tiara-toting princess or have an inexplicable desire to make fur coats out of dalmatian pups, this royally-themed fête has something for you. Dress up your mini monarch for an afternoon mingle with all of their favorite characters that includes tasty treats and take-home goodies. And, yes, there will be a sing-along—you didn’t think “Let It Go” was gone forever, did you? Centre Stage, 501 River St. Sat, Oct 6, 10am & 2pm. $35-$46. (864) 233-6733, centrestage.org
z Despite his small stature, comedian Kevin Hart has transitioned well from internationally touring performer to bigscreen leading man. With the success of his standup special What Now? and films like the Jumanji sequel and The Upside, Hart is now riding high on his Irresponsible tour. Both brutally honest and hysterically funny, Hart’s approach to everything from love to family and all in between has made him a funnyman favorite for fans of all ages. Bon Secours Wellness Arena, 650 N Academy St. Sun, Oct 7, 7pm. $43-$135. (864) 241-3800, bonsecoursarena.com
z It’s always the right time for wine and antiques. On deck for the 2018 weekend is stylemaker and hostess extraordinaire Danielle Rollins, who graced The Salonniere’s 2018 List of America’s 100 Best Party Hosts. Celebrated for her glamorous styling, Rollins will lead a special luncheon discussion at Signature Settings on Friday afternoon. Spend the rest of the weekend picking your way through the sea of upscale designs, vintage goods, and art. Greenville County Museum of Art, 420 College St, Greenville. Oct 12–14, Fri–Sat, 10am–5pm; Sun, 1–5pm. Tickets, $10; special events, $60. (864) 271-7570, gcma.org
z Penned by Pulitzer Prize winner Lynn Nottage, Sweat is an introspective, provocative view into the heart of working-class America, mirrored through the lives of a tight-knit group of friends who suddenly find themselves thrust into a thicket of layoffs and downsizing. When race, culture, and money are tossed into the mix, this once thriving community comes to blows, setting the stage for a stunningly realistic portrayal of life in the land of lost opportunities.
Photograph by Patrick Cox
GCMA 33RD ANNUAL ANTIQUES, FINE ARTS & DESIGN WEEKEND
Greenville Polo Classic The seventh annual Polo Classic tournament saddles up again to raise money for the ALS Association and the treatment of other neurological diseases. Patrons will dress in their best Carolina casual—khakis and sun hats—to enjoy food, drinks, and, of course, the stomping of the divots. There will also be a women’s competition for best hat, so pull out the stops. Historic Hopkins Farm, 3717 Fork Shoals Rd, Simpsonville. Sat, Oct 27, 12:30pm. $35-$100. greenvillepoloclassic.org
The Warehouse Theatre, 37 Augusta St. Oct 12–28, days and times vary. $35. (864) 235-6948, warehousetheatre.com
VINTAGE MARKET IN THE PARK
z As the fall counterpart to the springtime emporium held this past April, the October version of the Vintage Market in the Park promises to pack even more handcrafted goods into a single afternoon. More than 100 purveyors will be on hand for the old-school-style flea market, peddling every kind of ware from artisan-crafted jewelry to vintage antiques, and unique, upcycled treasures. While you shop, jam out to tunes by Alex Hunnicutt and David Domar, grab food truck grub, and don’t forget—a portion of ticket sales will benefit Saved by the Heart Animal Companion Services. Trailblazer Park, 235 Trailblazer Dr, Travelers Rest. Sat, Oct 27, 10am– 4pm. Adults, $2; under 14, free. vintagemarketpopup.com
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204 Stewart Street— This 1920’s one level Bungalow is on the market for the first time, as it has been in the family for almost 100 years. The owner grew up in the home and meticulously renovated it in 2007. Per owner, updated electrical, plumbing, HVAC, tankless hot water heater, metal roof, updated baths, kitchen, double pane authentic windows and drywall. The charm remains, with modern amenities.
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Couture for a Cause September 6, 2018
Suzannah Thompson, Sandy Thompson, Marilyn Serpa & Rumi Gallant
Like the reimagined interiors of its host space the Southern Bleachery at Taylors Mill, Couture for a Cause gave participating artists and designers the chance to create high fashion with a repurposed spin. With recycled wearables modeled by cancer survivors, the runway-style competition also included a fabulous prize auction, live music, tasty food, and dancing to benefit the Greenville Chapter of the American Cancer Society.
Heather Young, Anne Garrett & Lesley Horton
By Chelsey Ashford Photography Brooke Barlow, Blair Barneycastle & Kathleen Scott
Allie Maietta & Brenda Luginbill
Rylan Richards & Jamarcus Gaston
Heather Gootee & Adam Eby
Mackenzie Keaton, Kelsey Brown, Angie Thalassinos, Holly Jones, Amy Hayden & Allen Randall
Kate Lewis & Kelly Hardy
Lauren Hudson, Diane Stone, Tatum Stone & Francy Stone
Jeff Allen, Stacey Payne, Donnie Raines & Amy Parham
Angela Bolick, Lisa Robertson, Ashley Bickerstaff & Jamarcus Gaston Renia Trickett & Jody Williams
Blake Julian, Brad Barlow, Bill Duncan & Tatiana DeAngelo OCTOBER 2018 / 29
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Dare To Be Divine
Anisha Patel & Liz Messina
Centre Stage Gallery Opening for Steve and Shannon Dudar September 7, 2018 As part of the Metropolitan Arts Council’s partnership with Centre Stage Gallery, the two champions of the arts presented an opening reception for husband-and-wife artists Steve and Shannon Dudar. Using a diverse mix of natural elements like wood and freshwater pearls, alongside more traditional media, the duo’s exhibit— Share the Beauty—will be on view through October 15. Art McDonald & Megan Szuster Dr. Marv Cagle & Gary Barbare
By Bonfire Visuals Jackie Jordan & Kristi Ried Barton
Caroline Fowler & Meredith Piper
Greg & Starr McKinney
Adrian Woolf, Steve Dudar & Bob Howard
Beautiful collections of wedding gowns, evening gowns, cocktail dresses and accessories for every style and budget
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Kay & Ken Betsch with Shannon Dudar & Bev Howard
Karen Culbreath & Kristianna Nichols
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Bubbles, Beauty & Blue Jeans at Beija-Flor August 30, 2018 Co-hosted by downtown Greenville anchors Ivy Salon and Beija Flor, this sip-and-shop event allowed patrons an exclusive fashion-forward evening. Ivy Salon specialists offered complimentary beauty moments—braiding, curling, and scalp massages—while guests enjoyed the chance to browse Beija Flor’s denim-focused retail with a glass of wine in hand.
Ben & Alisa Hart
By Gabrielle Grace Photography
Joan Lehman & Carla Vanucchi
Jill Cody, Julie Benitez & Hope Taylor
When you join the Y, you’re committing to more than simply becoming healthier. You are supporting the values and programs that strengthen our community.
FREE Fitness Coaching Unlimited Group Classes For a better us. YMCA OF GREENVILLE ymcagreenville.org 864.412.0288 Kathy Moca & Jayma Carter
JOIN TO AY FOR ND O JOININ G FEE THROU G 10/31 H
Melissa Brownlow & Monica Arias OCTOBER 2018 / 31
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Beautiful Music for Beautiful Minds August 3, 2018
Sandy Dickert & Jennifer Ford
Mary & Jimmy Giogi with Ashley & Brent Delahoussaye
Karen Clardy, Wright McCurdy, Miller Gaffney, Marlena Nabke & Peyton Poole Adam & Kellie Buckner
Tyler & Graham Williams
Brittney & Travis Bolden
The Gateway House hosted its 7th annual Beautiful Music for Beautiful Minds at the rustic-chic Old Cigar Warehouse in downtown Greenville. Supporters of the Greenville-based adult mental health advocacy program gathered en masse for a summertime fundraising bash that featured tunes by Steel Toe Stiletto and an all-out bidding war for top auction items like a football signed by Clemson coach Dabo Swinney, a two-night getaway in the Big Apple, a Huffy Bicycle, and more. By Fourth Dimension Photography
Sally Lassiter with Sara & Morgan Washick
Chris & Katie Nall
Kaj & Parul Patel
Elizabeth Armstrong, & Eleanor Minor
Betsy Varin, Melanie Pouch & Roger Varin
Sarah & Jim Howell, Nicole & Carson Felkel with Renee & Jason Guichard Joel German & Meagan Nakatsu
Liza Wilson Lovelace, Steve Wilson, John Armstrong, Rebecca Swanson, Sharon Wilson, Ben Lovelace, Betsy Zimmerman & Mary Allison Zimmerman
Linda & Blair Erwin
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Greenville Jewish Film Festival Kick-Off Party August 26, 2018 To formally debut the inaugural film fête, it was all “action!” for the Greenville Jewish Film Festival’s special kick-off party at the Greenville One Center. Guests were treated to authentic Israeli delicacies courtesy of Charlotte’s Yafo Kitchen, followed by a special screening of the Roger Sherman film, In Search of Israeli Cuisine. Slated to premiere next March, the Greenville Jewish Film Festival is rooted in sharing Jewish culture within the Upstate community, promoting diversity and understanding through insightful entertainment.
Lori Schur, Osnat Rosen & Alisa Mahon
Amita Freilich with Harold & Barbara Rabhan
By Dove Light Photography
Fran Wertheim & William Sims
Sam Rose Mark & Kym Klapperich
John Nichols, Delia Nichols, Shelby Nichols & Melissa Nichols
Raymond Levy & Janet Matricciani
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Sunda Miller, Ed Miller, Berry Zander, Richard Zander, Sarah Lazarus & Bill Lazarus
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Hope and Help for the Holidays and Beyond
A grief seminar providing hope & healing Ruta Fox, Jamarcus Gaston & Jackie Shapiro Brooker
Tuesday, November 13, 2018 9 am to 3 pm
Carmen & Abraham Tesser
For anyone who has experienced loss and grief in their own life, as well as professionals who help grieving individuals and their families. Keynote Speaker & Morning General Session: Mitchell D. Carmody, GSP, CCP
Proactive Grieving; Hope for the Holidays and Beyond Small Group Topics: Grief and Loss Due to Substance Abuse - Mildred Williams, MA, MA, ABD You Can Lean on Me: How Grief Can Either Push Relationships Apart or Make Them Stronger - Andrew Johnston, MDiv, MA, LPC
Kevin Reese, Ann Reese, Hila Frish, Nir Manor, Dotan Goldhour & Meirav Goldhour
Losing Your +1: Life After the Death of A Partner - Tamara L. Hanna, LPC Whispers of Love; Signs & Synchronicity of Continuing Connections - Mitchell D. Carmody, CGSP, CCP Lessons Learned From Our Journeys of Healing: From Grief to Grace After the Death of a Child - Alice Ann Holman, BA, MEd, M+30, NBPT and Jan James, BA, MEd
I Want to Be a Grief Buddy: What Do I Do? - Christopher M. Strom, Grief Support Group Leader Music & Grief: Creative Resourcing in Bereavement - Cathleen Flynn, MA, MT-BC Stigma Surrounding Mental Illness & Grief & Loss - Mildred Williams, MA, ABD
Hope and Help for the Holidays and Beyond
Liz Einstein, Dan Einstein & Amy Doyle
Grief 101: Who Are You as a Griever? - Mitchell D. Carmody, CGSP, CCP Hope After Suicide - Dan Taylor, Doctor of Ministry Closing Message of Hope: Rev. Claire Ripley
A seminar for loss, hope and healing
Lunch will be provided and there is no charge for Tuesday,available. November 11, 2014 this seminar. CEUâ€™s for professionals
9 a.m. - 3 p.m.
First Baptist Greenville, Fellowship Hall, First Baptist Fellowship Hall 847 Cleveland St., Greenville, SCGreenville, 29601 847 Cleveland St. Greenville, SC 29601
For more details and to register, visit RSVP by Friday, November 7 HolidayGriefSeminar.com This seminar is for anyone who has experienced loss and grief, as well as professionals or call 864-325-3526, Friday, November 9. and Therapists, Social Workers, who help by grieving individuals, such as Nurses, Counselors Chaplains, Clergy Members, Guidance Counselors, Psychologists and Educators. ( 4 .0 hrs. Continuing Education Credit available. More information upon request. )
GREENVILLE MEMORIAL GARDENS
Memorial Park, Funerals and Cremations
Beth Yokel, Robin Byouk & Sue Broder
Rosa Eisenstadt & Mindy Levy OCTOBER 2018 / 37
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Jaclyn Spencer, Ginny Reed & Rebecca Faulk
United Way of Greenville County Young Philanthropists Summer Celebration Jeanne & Brian Boughner
August 9, 2018
Leila Aziz & Jon Hammond
Budding United Way benefactors had the chance to mingle with past members and potential Young Philanthropists while celebrating 20 years of vital community impact. Held at Revel, YPs and YP-hopefuls noshed on bites, sipped on drinks, and learned more about the organizationâ€™s dedicated volunteer efforts, financial contributions, and growth opportunities that provide a higher quality of life and educational preparedness for Greenvilleâ€™s youth.
Whitney Epperson & Tyler Marrero
Samuel & Shira Simon
Christopher Payne & Callen Hawthorne
By Bonfire Visuals
Kristen Martin & Sharinda Niskanen
Jennings Craft, Anna Britton Madden & Sarah Carter Farmer
Nikki Rich & Matt Kandel Alexi Papapieris & Carl Hurst
Alex Burnside & Lee Anne Scales Adam Tuiletufuga, Hannah Fetner & Kristen Meyers
Aaron Janicz and Sarah Arbogast
Matt Good, Kurt Rozelsky & Jennifer Johnsen Rachel & Joshua Chiu
Nalisha Henry, Jada Magiera & Kimberly Witherspoon
Kate Wright & Michelle Gray
Armin & Sara Oehler
Brennan Hansley & Krishna Patel
David Sigmon, Carolina Van De Voorde, Jennifer Johnsen & Lyndsey Sloan
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Located on scenic Lake Hartwell directly across from Clemson University, Lakeside Lodge offers a unique experience combining the amenities of a high-end resort with the benefits of condominium ownership and rental potential.
LAKESIDE LODGE CLEMSON. IT BELONGS HERE. AND SO DO YOU.
Under Construction | Priced from the mid $200s | Financing Available Visit our Sales Center at 906 Tiger Blvd. in Clemson 864-775-5550 | WWW.LAKESIDELODGECLEMSON.COM The information contained herein concerns a Rule 506(c) private placement of securities. All purchasers must be accredited investors as defined in federal securities laws.
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PROUD PARTNER OF THE CLEMSON TIGERSâ„¢
9/13/18 6:25 PM
March of Dimes Real Estate Launch Party August 30, 2018
Monica Gibson & Amy Clayton
Some 100 guests headed UP on the Roof to toast the upcoming 21st annual March of Dimes Real Estate and Economic Development Luncheon. This year’s affair will be held November 13th at the Poinsett Club, and will honor Clemson University’s Master of Real Estate program director Robert Benedict for his years of dedicated service to the March of Dimes’s initiative to end premature birth through research, education, and advocacy. By Dove Light Photography Olympia Eddy, Katie Peden & Carey Sousa
Donna Burnette, Louis Veltre & Cammie Veltre
Gabriel Lazcano, Alex Pemberton, Clayton Cheek, Brian Ordonez, Sean Dorsy & Lesli McIntosh
Brandon Scott & Cindy Benjamin
Trey Warren, Tommy Davis & Denton Burnette
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Scott Freguson, Mike McNicholas & Robert Benedict Judy Benedict, Bob Segler & Patti Segler
Paul Craven & Leslie Gaines
Kirk Crawford & Mimi Marshall
John Wood, Weston Nalley, Wes Nalley, Emily Perkins & Melissa Thomason Robert Benedict
Keith Gilbert & Mitch Lehde OCTOBER 2018 / 41
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Love Where You Live at Braxton Ridge
Fully-furnished model home now open Visit the Cambridge model home at 102 Braxton Meadow Drive For GPS use: 324 Hunter Road, Simpsonville, SC 29681
Open Monday-Saturday 10am - 6pm and Sunday 12pm - 6pm Completed homes available for sale. For more information on building in Braxton Ridge contact: Brianna McCluskey • 864-655-7702
Sissy Finger • 864-303-3118
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/ by Nicole Grumbos
Kelly Pollard & Alyn Griffiths May 6, 2018
n office Christmas party can offer so much more than watered-down hot chocolate and a Dollar Store secret Santa gift from your cubicle mate. For Alyn Griffiths and Kelly Pollard, it meant an invitation to forever. The oblivious pair worked at the same London gallery, but after their meet cute, the rest quickly became history. Alyn and Kelly dated for six blissful years, flourishing in their European lifestyle. When
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Kelly’s 30th birthday approached, Alyn knew it was time for the long-anticipated change of pace. He whisked Kelly away for a birthday excursion to Bath, England. It was there that he secured his spot as Kelly’s permanent party planner for all birthdays to come. The wedding took place in Edinburgh, Scotland, with the bride and groom fully immersing themselves in the surrounding culture. The nuptials took place in a small manor house just oustide the
Bagpipe Bliss: Kelly’s lace gown was purchased at the Poinsett Bride in Greenville, where her family resides. For the traditional Scottish ceremony, Kelly’s sister designed the floral arrangements, and Kelly crafted the reception cakes.
country’s capital. Many of the men, groom included, were fitted in kilts, which made for the perfect accessories at the following traditional Scottish ceilidh reception. The couple plans to live in Edinburgh; Kelly works as a freelance marketing agent, and Alyn as a freelance journalist. PATRICK PHILLIPS PHOTOGRAPHY
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Weddings Leah Oropesa & Michael Joyce July 28, 2018 There’s something about life abroad that makes a person more willing to fall in love. Leah Oropesa and Michael Joyce met at a beach bar in Cabo Roig, Valencia, Spain. Leah was a private school teacher in the city and Michael was on rotation with his job. The two hit things off that night and couldn’t suppress their spark when Michael left for his next rotation in Tanzania the following day. They spoke on the phone every night for a month before he finally returned to take Leah on a proper first date. After a year of traveling the world side-by-side, Michael popped the inevitable question in Cabo Roig—where it all began. The wedding was held at The Lakehouse at Bulow on Johns Island. Traditional Mexican aspects were woven into the ceremony to pay homage to Leah’s heritage. The reception was filled with an abundance of cultural gestures—staying true to the couple’s adventurous hearts. The newlyweds plan to live in South Carolina, but are open to Spain or the United Kingdom, Michael’s home country. Leah works as a university lecturer, and Michael is an electrical engineer. JAMES BRINDLEY PHOTOGRAPHY
Catherine Preston Thomas & Jordan Daniel West June 2, 2018 Essays and meal plans and labs, oh my! For Callie Thomas and Jordan West, college was the beginning of a beautiful friendship. Amidst rent payments and exam deadlines, the couple was oblivious to their passionate potential until after graduation. Once aware, the bond was unbreakable—proved by four years of dating debacles including Jordan’s six-month Army training and Callie’s late-night library rendezvous studying for the bar exam. However, distance does make the heart grow fonder, and the hardships only strengthened their connection. Tired of being apart, Jordan secured his destiny with Callie on what she thought was a night out with friends. When said friends were inexplicably late, Jordan suggested a walk to the Rock Quarry downtown, where he dropped to one knee amidst a perfect Greenville sunset. The nuptials took place at Callie’s childhood church, Lebanon United Methodist in Eastover, South Carolina, where her former boss, the Honorable Donald B. Hocker, officiated. The couple lives in Simpsonville; Callie works as an attorney with the Lauren’s County Public Defender Office, and Jordan is the co-owner of West Environmental. CHARLIE MATHER PHOTOGRAPHY
Kirby Rivers Stone & Thomas Mobley Jeter May 5, 2018 The humdrum of account withdrawals doesn’t seem like the model background for true love, but Kirby Stone and Mobley Jeter beg to differ. The two first became a pair at their place of work—First Citizen’s Bank in Columbia. Two and a half years came and went with the couple’s bond growing by the minute. It was on a Memorial Day getaway that Mobley knew it was time for his master plan to unfold. He took Kirby on a boat ride around Lake Keowee, where the two were spending their day at Kirby’s family lake house. Upon their arrival back to the dock, her family and friends stood waiting to surprise her. Excited and confused, she turned to question Mobley, who was down on one knee asking the most important question of all. The ceremony took place at Christ Church in Greenville. A floral Poinsett Club reception followed where guests were treated to many Cinco de Mayo surprises. Mini tacos and individual margarita shots completed the night as Kirby and Mobley danced into forever. The newlyweds reside in Greenville; Kirby is a realtor with Berkshire Hathaway C. Dan Joyner, and Mobley is a financial analyst for ScanSource. CHELSEY ASHFORD PHOTOGRAPHY
HEARING WEDDING BELLS? TOWN Magazine wants to publish your wedding announcement. If you currently live or grew up in the Upstate and were recently married, please write to us at TOWN Magazine, Attn: Weddings, 581 Perry Ave, Greenville, SC 29611, or e-mail email@example.com. Due to space constraints, inclusion is not guaranteed. 46 TOWN / towncarolina.com
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INTERESTING PEOPLE, PLACES & THINGS
Painter and ceramicist join forces to create a one-of-a-kind collection
Photograph of artwork by Eli Warren
Steady Glaze: Ceramic artist Darin Gehrke combines Glory Day Loflin’s folk-art depictions with his quiet, Asian-focused pieces for a unique pottery collection. For more, see “Behind the Wheel,” page 50.
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Behind the Wheel Greenville artists Darin Gehrke and Glory Day Loflin combine their talents for a singular ceramics production / by M. Linda Lee // photography by Eli Warren
hat do you get when a potter and a painter combine their exceptional and distinct talents? This may sound like the start of a corny riddle, but the answer is what artists Darin Gehrke and Glory Day Loflin set out to discover in their recent collaboration. Gehrke crafts functional pottery in the form of mugs, bowls, teapots, and plates with an Asian sensibility for the user’s sensory experience of each piece. “I like to make quiet pots,” says the artist, who spent a year abroad in China. “What I do is a mashup of Chinese, Japanese, and Korean. The palette of glazes I’ve created over the years is also connected to those Asian cultures.” Loflin, on the other hand, depicts her day-to-day surroundings on canvas in bold saturated colors and heavy black outlines. She merges patterns, rhythms, and colors in dynamic compositions with an appealing folk-art feel. “I’m interested in paper cutouts and silhouettes,” Loflin explains, “and I try to bring patterns together in creative ways.” The two artists met four years ago when Gehrke moved to Greenville from New York City and opened a studio in the Village of West Greenville next door to Joseph Bradley, for whom Loflin was working at the time. They got to know each other through Gehrke’s wife, Cherington Shucker, who is executive director of the Greenville Center for Creative Arts where Loflin was a Brandon Fellow. When Chef Greg McPhee commissioned Gehrke to make all the dinnerware for The Anchorage restaurant, the potter hired Glory Day to help him, as she also has experience with clay. “I became a fan of her art,” Gehrke recalls, “and when I saw the marks Glory was making, I knew they would work on my
Layered Up: Glory Day Loflin adds loose patterns, imagery, and pops of color to Darin Gehrke’s Asianinfluenced ceramics. While working on his major in art education at Penn State, Gehrke fell in love with ceramics. “Clay is the perfect melding of science, technology, engineering, and art,” he says.
pots. The looseness of her designs complements the tightness of the form.” In summer 2017, they threw themselves into a new project, creating a series of ceramic platters, vases, and canisters blending Gehrke’s graceful forms and Loflin’s simply defined drawings. “I enjoy the simple underlying geometry of Darin’s work,” says the painter. “How color and form work together in his functional pieces to create something so beautiful.” The two zeroed in on bird and floral motifs, experimenting with different glazes and underglazes. Each of the 35 porcelain and stoneware pieces the pair created was fired three times. After forming the pieces, Gehrke did the initial bisque firing; then Loflin hand-drew her crisp lines and the pottery was fired a second time. Loflin added 22k gold lustre accents before one last firing at a lower temperature. Included in this body of work were white stoneware pieces decorated with black crows, a motif Loflin has been developing in her paintings. Having so successfully integrated their two art forms (they’ve sold all but a few pieces of the first batch), the duo is preparing to tackle another pottery series together, this time focusing on the black-and-white stoneware and pushing the images further. Expect the final products to be decidedly greater than the sum of their parts. For more information, visit drgceramics.com or glorydayloflin.com
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That’s a Plan
Brenda Luginbill of CB Events crafts Greenville’s first health-focused festival / by Jac Valitchka // photograph by Eli Warren
f you’ve been to an event in Greenville, it’s likely that Brenda Luginbill had her hand in the production of it—especially if it was haute, not ho-hum. After working 60-80 hour workweeks for six years in Los Angeles, where Luginbill planned pop singer Christina Aguilera’s 2005 wedding, she and her husband knew a change was in order. They landed in Greenville 10 years ago, and the preternatural happy party planner is now the owner of CB Events and Industry Event Rentals—think weddings, Charleston Wine + Food parties, etc. But after 16 years of organizing other people’s events, Luginbill has finally created one of her own: the NESS Fest—a new health and lifestyle festival that aims to help others be the best version of themselves. Her method? Make it easy and accessible to try myriad modalities during two fun-filled, family-friendly days. Since she doesn’t run on caffeine, it must be her sunny outlook and megawatt smile that keep Luginbill powered up. Whatever it is, we want some.
What is the NESS Fest? >> NESS Fest is a two-day health and lifestyle festival October 20th and 21st on Fluor Field. We are taking over the entire field. CycleBar is shutting down for two days and bringing all their bikes onto the field. We’ve got four different fitness stages that you can sign up and take a different fitness class every 30 minutes, or every hour on the hour. The whole point of this is to get people out of their shell and try something new. What’s behind the name? >> It’s called the NESS Fest because it is more than just about what we eat
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GoodNESS Gracious: Brenda Luginbill’s NESS Fest is a two-day event, October 20–21 at Fluor Field, focusing on wellness, goodness, fitness, and wholeness, featuring lifestyle seminars, exercise workshops, and health consultations. For more, visit thenessfest.com.
and how we work out. It’s about people becoming the best version of themselves. So that’s where we have our wellness, our goodness, our fitness, and our wholeness. It’s all about our “’nesses,” and if you can tackle those four pillars in your life, then you can really, truly start to become the best version of yourself. You’re such a fixture here—but you had a whole life before in Los Angeles—including, of course, planning Christina Aguilera’s wedding. >> I worked for a company called Along Came Mary Productions, and my boss at the time, Michael Gapinski, came to me one day and said, “We’re going to go to this house, and I don’t want you to freak out.” We had done a ton of events for celebrities so it wasn’t really that, it was just that he knew in particular I had a heart and soul for Celine Dion, Josh Groban, and Christina Aguilera (laughs). It was crazy because we walked up to the door and she opened the door and I was like, you have got be kidding me. I remember just being so excited like, “Let’s do this!” Did she say, “Hi, I’m Christina?” >> Yes, she was very nice, she was very polite. They were wonderful the entire journey. I remember one day sitting there working on their table seating chart and I was thinking, “Am I really sitting on this fur rug with her doing this? Is this happening? This is happening, okay, great.” How did you get into event planning? >> It’s actually one of my favorite stories. We moved out to LA, and in L.A. when you don’t know what to do, you do catering. So we met a friend who got us hooked up with a catering company and started working there. I just was watching this one guy in the company, and I didn’t know him that well. I went up to him later on that evening and said, “I don’t know exactly what it is that you do, but that’s what I want to do, and how do I get there?” He called me a few months later to offer me a job as an assistant. Love it. >> The journey was so fun and working with Michael was amazing. He’s still one of my best friends in the world. I mean, you want to talk about doing weddings—he did Barbra Streisand’s wedding. He did Jennifer Aniston and Brad Pitt’s wedding. What is your way to find your “NESS”? >> I’m not very good at that. We kind of joke that I created this festival for myself. I wasn’t eating right, I wasn’t taking care of myself in all of those ways, so I’m like, well, what’s going to force me to do it? We’ll create a festival around it (laughs). But it’s been great because every day we meet people with these stories, and it’s all about connecting people who are on the same journey together so that they can encourage each other. And, if I’m super stressed or just feeling really anxious, I’ll just go home, get in the shower and sing five songs, and then I’m like (snaps her fingers), “Done! Check that box, I’m moving on.”
Your wedding modern & timeless
120 south main street, greenville, sc 29601 864.421.9700 | westinpoinsettgreenville.com OCTOBER 2018 / 53
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Autumn Blues: Settle into the season with the best live music the Upstate has to offer, like funk ensemble Turkuaz and hometown rock heroes NEEDTOBREATHE.
Sound & Color
From blues and jazz to rock and folk, find your listening pleasure this month
/ by Vincent Harris // illustration by Timothy Banks
ooking for some stellar live tunes to jive along with in October? Whether it’s the jam-packed Fall for Greenville festival, the Peace Center’s autumn line-up, or acts at smaller venues like The Firmament or The Spinning Jenny, the Upstate’s got you covered. Here’s a roundup of what’s onstage this month—from classical to jazz to rock to country and beyond.
SAT, O CT 6 N E E DTO B R E AT H E The Forever On Your Side tour brings the anthemic South Carolina rockers back to town on a creative high, with an epic new single “Bridges Burn,” and an upcoming album soon to be released. If you like passionate, vulnerable rock music with strong melodies, these guys deliver, along with guest act pop-folk duo Johnnyswim. T U E S , O CT 9 R A N K Y TA N K Y AT T H E P E AC E C E N T E R
The artistic director and conductor of the Charleston Jazz Orchestra just so happens to be a talented trumpeter, and his band Ranky Tanky blends jazz and funk for an infectious, danceable sound. The quintet is one of the most exciting live bands on the Charleston scene right now, and a stop in the Upstate is a rare treat.
T H U RS , O CT 1 1 – S U N , O CT 1 4 FA L L F O R G R E E N V I L L E This year’s festival features more than 70 bands on six different stages, plus a Thursday night kick-off show at the Peace Center’s TD Amphitheatre. You’ll find everything from nationally known headliners (rockers American Aquarium and Sarah Shook, bluegrass legend and dobro master Jerry Douglas) to local favorites (L.O.Z., Angela Easterling) and some groups that are a little of both, like Mac Arnold & Plate Full Of Blues. Much like the food at FFG, you’ll find a little of everything music-wise.
SAT, O CT 2 0 B L U E G R AS S & B I G BA N D AT T H E P E AC E C E N T E R The Greenville Chorale joins forces with Gainesville, Georgia’s Chuck Nation Bluegrass Band to perform works by Duke Ellington. There’s no way this won’t be a fascinating experiment, featuring genres that don’t get together all that often.
W E D , O CT 24 T U R KUA Z AT T H E F I R M A M E N T, W I T H B U TC H E R B ROW N Brookyln’s Turkuaz is a throwback to massive, funky ensembles like Parliament-Funkadelic and Earth, Wind & Fire. They’re heavy on danceable grooves and spaced-out electronics, and anyone who enjoyed George Clinton’s intergalactic funk in the 1970s will have a blast at this show.
T H U RS , O CT 2 5 T H E WO O D B ROT H E RS AT T H E S P I N N I N G J E N N Y, W I T H N I C O L E AT K I N S This trio is generally filed under the increasingly broad Americana umbrella, but what they really are is musical alchemists. On their newest album, One Drop Of Truth, the band, led by siblings Chris & Oliver Wood, take soul, gospel, roots-rock, and funk and combine it into one groove-heavy, joyful noise.
SAT, O CT 2 7 D R I V I N ’ N ’ C RY I N ’ AT T H E S P I N N I N G J E N N Y The venerable Southern hard-rockers Drivin’ N’ Cryin’ are celebrating their thirtenth anniversary this year, and they’re still finding new ways to breathe life into classics like “Fly Me Courageous,” “Straight to Hell,” and “Build a Fire.”
T U E S , O CT 3 0 N F AT B O N S E C O U RS W E L L N E S S A R E N A Platinum-selling rapper NF is coming off a chart-busting 2017 album called Perception, and his music, most commonly classified as Christian rap, is a refreshingly positive spin on an often dark genre.
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Profile Color Code: With a background in interior design, artist and gallerist Teresa Roche has created her own line of wallpaper. Furniture designer Barb Blair also incorporates wallpaper in her works, employing decoupage techniques to add depth to her repurposed pieces. The two artists are dear friends who plan to have a joint show next spring, showcasing Roche’s wallpaper designs along with Blair’s new furniture pieces.
Creative Bond Teresa Roche and Barb Blair join forces for an artful collaboration / by Beth Brown Ables // photography by Eli Warren
ome people and places seem to possess an almost tangible hospitality, an unnameable pull drawing others in. It’s the sort of thing that similes are made for: like moths to a flame, like flies to honey, whatever it is—creative powerhouses Teresa Roche and Barb Blair have it. Let’s call it “welcome.” Stepping into Art & Light, the West Greenville art studio and gallery guided and curated by Roche, is akin to coming home: it’s familiar, it’s warm, it’s inviting. Such a place is built for gathering and sharing ideas and inspiration. Roche’s own paintings incorporate this same sense of storytelling: abstract images of laundry hanging to dry, design-focused color schemes, and layers of texture and line. Made for home. One could find that same magnetic home-welcome in Knack Studio, former storefront for Blair: a space displaying her furniture designs and thoughtful home décor. It was more than a store, it was a place for gathering, for sharing ideas and inspiration. Her painted and restored furniture pieces are named, and seem to possess stories of their own, told with bold color, drawers lined with paper, knobs and finishes thoughtfully chosen. Made for home. And at the nucleus of both are Teresa and Barb. You’d think they met in the Village of West Greenville where their fingerprints are everywhere: doing their art thing, kindred creative spirits. But their currents converged long before either one would identify themselves as artists at all: wedding-dress shopping. It’s true. “Barb and I met 29 years ago when she was shopping for her bridal gown [Teresa formerly owned a wedding boutique], and she was the most precious, delightful young lady. That history creates a foundation—although Barb and I are years apart in age, we were connected immediately by spirit.” That connection and trust built over years is creative magic, as Barb agrees, “Collaboration comes naturally to both of us since it is something that we both find extremely important for growth and true creativity. Years of working together and with others creates a level of creative fluidity that gets better and better every time.” And after a year or more of investing themselves elsewhere, it’s a year of comebacks for both.
“I didn’t have a show for myself last year,” Teresa confesses, “but I knew it was time. At the gallery, I looked over the 2019 calendar, and just picked a date. That same day, Barb called me and said she was itching to get back to work after stepping away for a while, and I said ‘Great timing!’” Timing was essential for Barb. “Walking away was needed [her store, Knack, shuttered in 2016], but coming back to it is needed even more. The creative life never leaves us, and I’m thankful for the way creative work pushes me to think outside the box in a different and special way. Coming back to where my brain is on fire and my hands fidgety to use the muscle memory they know so well.” Though painting and collage serve as her primary media, Teresa longed to tap deeper into her passion for interior design. “I love pattern-mixing, and wallpaper is a great way to start the mix: adding wallpaper and then pillows and upholstery in complimentary colors is a great way to dramatically change a space. I’ve always loved wallpaper of all kinds—torn and old paper in old homes and modern and fresh crisp new paper—I love it all and often use wallpaper scraps in my mixedmedia pieces.” Barb swears that wallpaper makes her a better artist. “I can’t illustrate or draw, per se, so wallpaper is an easy way for me to add so much more creative depth to my work.” Using decoupage techniques, Blair papers drawers, dresser tops, and door insets, creating visual interest to her “story pieces.” Not just painted furniture, these are works of art.
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“My whole life, I have believed that two are better than one. Being an artist can be very lonely when you are completely away from other creatives. Collaboration breeds positive creativity.” —Teresa Roche
After a ten-minute meeting over coffee “where we were finishing each other’s sentences,” the two settled on a show that will highlight Teresa’s bold wallpaper designs and Barb’s latest furniture collection. And it will also be a celebration of collaboration, a partnership more than two decades strong. Teresa adds, “My whole life, I have believed that two are better than one. Being an artist can be very lonely when you are completely away from other creatives. I thrive working with others and would not ever want it to be any other way. Collaboration breeds positive creativity.” The spring show is only the beginning. As the collaborative sparks continue to fly, they will mold and shape a home décor line created and curated alongside other Greenville textile and paper artists. But for now, it’s a new season of creating for these two friends and forces of encouragement for the creative community of Greenville. If the Village of West Greenville’s foundation had a cornerstone, the names Teresa Roche and Barb Blair would be among the first to be chiseled. A foundation of warmth, welcome, and artful story pieces. Visit Art & Light Gallery at 16 Aiken Street, Greenville, to view examples of work by Roche and Blair. The two artists plan to have a collaborative show in spring 2019. For more information, go to artandlightgallery.com.
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MISA Los Angeles
203 N. Main Street Greenville, SC 864.240.7366
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Because memories matter. We’re not just a real estate company. We’re your neighbors.
Home is where your story begins and memories are made. Let us help you find the perfect neighborhood...one where you can begin a new chapter...and a home you can fill with memories that you will cherish forever. The Marchant Company has successfully served Greenville for 25 years by offering unparalleled service and client satisfaction. With our market knowledge and global exposure, let us help you buy or sell in the Greater Greenville area!
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www.MarchantCo.com • 864.467.0085 • 100 West Stone Ave., Greenville, SC 29609 *Leverage Global Partners is a network of exclusive independent real estate firms around the world. We offer local expertise, on a global scale.
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TOWN REGIONAL ESCAPES AND GLOBAL DESTINATIONS
Modern Touch: The Dwell surprises with hip features, revived history, and signature flair; for more, see page 62.
Take a Seat
The Dwell Hotel in Chattanooga combines vintage design with Southern charm OCTOBER 2018 / 61
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Yellow Belle: Young entrepreneur and design maven Seija Ojanpera opened The Dwell in 2016. Its renovated interior pairs vintage looks with original brick and hardwood floors. Ojanpera emphasizes hospitality, too, with complimentary cocktails upon checkin, a free continental breakfast, and inroom treats.
Past Chic Decades collide in picture-perfect harmony at The Dwell Hotel in Chattanooga / by Blair Knobel
he story of The Dwell Hotel, a standout boutique stay in the heart of Chattanooga, is two-fold: it’s a tale about superior design. And it’s also a yarn about the designer, who happens to be the owner. Who happens to be a woman by the name of Seija Ojanpera. Usually, there is more to a story than meets the eye, but the eye is the rub for Ojanpera, who opened Dwell in 2016. Born in America with Finnish roots, she traveled extensively with her parents as a child, soaking in the nuances of the cities she visited and places she stayed. Back at home, she would rearrange her parents’ furniture, unleashing artistic expression through interior design. The hotel’s sixteen suites, lobby, Solarium Café, and Matilda Midnight lounge are testaments of Ojanpera’s artful eye, each a design-lover’s playground of mid-mod charm, bright color, unusual wallpaper, and contemporary artwork complementing the more rustic brick, hardwood, and travertine surfaces. My room, The Argyle, features a king-size bed whose pert white covering pops against the colorful diamondpattern wallpaper. Light floods the sizable suite, which has a sitting area with vintage chairs, shag rug, and gas fireplace. Many of the rooms have small sitting porches, so I enjoy my
complimentary cocktail in the sun. Another tasty surprise, chocolate-covered Oreo cookies from local shop The Hot Chocolatier, tempt me—but I save them for dessert (in the deep soaking tub). The building originally housed the Colonial Hotel, opened in 1909, which became the Stone Fort Inn. Its downtown corner was once Fort James during the Civil War. Ojanpera complements the building’s history with a refreshed vibrancy that doesn’t detract from its former glory: stone, brick, wood. Part of her method, it seems, is for the past to mix and mingle, much like her guests. The Dwell Hotel balances unexpected whimsy and playful attitude with neutral tones and vintage appeal. Time is of the essence here, but Ojanpera’s grasp of hospitality, comfort, and good taste remains timeless. The Dwell Hotel, 120 E 10th St, Chattanooga, TN. (423) 267-7866, thedwellhotel.com
The Dwell offers two in-hotel dining experiences, Solarium Café, which offers breakfast all day, plus lunch and light bites, and Matilda Midnight, which has become one of Chattanooga’s top nightspots for excellent cocktails, romantic dates, and peoplewatching. Their style is vintage Hollywood meets1940s South Beach: both are striking counters to Chattanooga’s earthy appeal.
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arrive CURIOUS. graduate READY. Forming Minds, Hearts, and Souls in the likeness of Christ
Sixth Grade Academy - 12th Grade
BRING A FRIEND DAY
Tuesday, November 6th
Sunday, November 12th
Morning Session 7:30 AM - Lunch Afternoon Session Lunch - 3 PM
1 PM - 3 PM
Students currently in grades 5-7 are invited to experience a half-day in our middle school.
You are invited to discover St. Joseph’s! Hear testimonials, tour the campus, and meet many of our teachers, coaches and parents.
Register online at sjcatholicschool.org in early October
Admissions packets for 2019-2020 will be available.
100 St. Joseph’s Drive • Greenville, SC 29607 www.sjcatholicschool.org • (864) 234-9009 • firstname.lastname@example.org OCTOBER 2018 / 63
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Cl ay to n T i l e .com GREENVILLE 535 Woodruff Road 864.288.6290
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GREENVILLE 7 Task Industrial Court 864.297.1496
ANDERSON 1718 Pearman Dairy Road 864.225.0884
SPARTANBURG 530 S. Blackstock Road 864.587.9732
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Bull City Bliss Find inventive flavors at repurposed venues in downtown Durham, North Carolina / by John Malik
irst it was the tofu. And up to that moment, every bite of tofu I’d ever had was the same. The same miserable, melted tire texture, the same lifeless flavor, the same disappointment. I hate to call what I tasted in Durham “tofu,” because this slice—so delicate in flavor and texture, joined with perfectly ripe slices of avocado, a sprinkle of fresh scallions and a squirt of XO sauce—was dreamy. A mere pillow of delicateness that draped over my chopstick and gently yielded to gravity’s tug before evaporating on my tongue. In that moment I understood the attraction to real Japanese tofu, and it was here, just a few hours away in North Carolina. Then it was the noodles. Shan-Xi strands as broad as a yardstick, wrinkled at their edges, served in a veal broth rich in turmeric and tomato, studded with chilies, roasted local plum tomatoes, Swiss chard, and unctuous pork belly. Every bite was redolent of fresh harvest, spice, fat, and the labor of handmade noodles. As we slurped through our Sunday brunch, my bride noted this was the best gas station food we’d ever had.
Photograph (opposite left) courtesy of Bull City Burgers
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Photograph (opposite left) courtesy of Bull City Burgers
Bite the Bullet: Durham, North Carolina’s resurgence is not limited to its repurposed brick architecture—the downtown scene has seen an upsurge in niche eateries, like Rose’s Noddles, Dumplings, and Sweets and Bull City Burgers (opposite left).
Rose’s Noodles, Dumplings, and Sweets isn’t an actual gas station, but the building’s classic 1950s’ Gulf architecture is unmistakable. And that creativity with old bricks is a keynote of Durham, North Carolina’s personality. So much of the city’s attractive Southern charm simmers down to clever architectural adaptations. Repurposed. That’s today’s buzzword for anything recycled or vintage, and in Durham, or Bull City, it’s as if the entire downtown has been repurposed to a celebrated effect. Spend a weekend here, and you’ll find tobacco warehouses chock-full of music venues, cafés, and craft shops, former cigarette factories now spilling with craft breweries, micro restaurants, and artisan bakeries, a 1940s-era motor hotel singing as a modern metropolitan hotel, and these glorious Japanese noodle dishes residing in a former Gulf station. It’s a sign of the city’s maturity. Durham is comfortable in its own skin, and many resident developers view its bumps and architectural bruises as opportunities rather than eyesores. Once home to cigarette companies, Durham has repurposed much of that history to better use. The metropolis is the third leg of North Carolina’s research triangle, completed by Raleigh and Chapel Hill, which when viewed on a map form more of a crouching
octopus than a triangle, but no matter. If you’re the type to seek out the best a city has to offer, allow me to give you a hand. Our base for a weekend of North Carolina culinary research was the Unscripted Hotel, a one-time motor hotel. With a bubbly staff, a crisp attitude of congeniality, great coffee options, and comfortable mattresses, Unscripted is a fine place to experience downtown Durham. It is also home to one of Durham’s best weekend pool parties (which does end promptly at 11 p.m.), so keep that in mind if you’re looking for a quiet respite. Downtown buzzes with energy and history, so even if a night with the class AAA Bulls isn’t on the agenda, there’s much more to do. Handmade burgers, hotdogs, and beer courtesy of Bull City Burgers make a great start. With their overachieving kitchen producing pickles, buns, sauerkraut, mustard, and more, this is burger bliss. Paired with one of their own beers, well, what more could a guy like me ask for? Ice cream. I could ask for real churned ice cream made with local milk and authentic ingredients, which we found at the Parlour. This place is so OCTOBER 2018 / 67
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Daily Bread: Downtown Durham’s Unscripted Hotel (above) has fresh bites available at in-house restaurant allday (left); Loaf Bakery (right) is well worth a visit for its array of breads and pastries, including a must-have hazelnut chocolate croissant.
EAT Bull City Burgers Pastureraised beef accompanied by excellent craft beer.
107 E Parrish St, Durham, NC. (919) 680-2333, bullcityburgerandbrewery.com
Loaf Bakery Stunning array of wood-fired sourdoughs, classic French pastries, and local coffee. 111 W Parrish St,
Durham, NC. (919) 797-1254, facebook.com/LoafDurham
Littler Cozy dinner spot open five nights a week, closed Tuesday & Wednesday. 3110 E Parrish St, Durham, NC. (919) 374-1118, littlerdurham.com
The Parlour Local cream, milk, and fruit become memorable here, and plenty of vegan choices, too. 117
Market St, Durham, NC. (919) 564-7999, theparlour.co
Play The Liberty Arts Foundry A collective community artspace at Durham Central Park. 918 Pearl St, Durham, NC.
(919) 294-8006, libertyartsnc.org
Stay Unscripted Hotel Eclectic hotel in the center of downtown. 202 Corcoran
St, Durham, NC. (984) 329-9500, unscriptedhotels.com
you won’t notice its size. Their big flavors and extra-large servings of hospitality belie the littleness. There’s classic vinyl spinning, clever cocktails, an esoteric wine list, and lovely culinary interpretations featuring a gregarious amount of local fruits, vegetables, and technique. Our personal favorite? Perhaps the N.C. poulet rouge with local mushrooms and English peas, or the oysters with hot sauce Jello, the Parker House rolls with cultured butter and caraway, or maybe the plum tart with buttermilk ice cream. Our tasty Littler meal summed up our impression of the city. Plenty of time-honored techniques and a large serving of hospitality in a repurposed space, that’s today’s Durham.
Photographs (above far left) courtesy of Unscripted Hotels; (below right) Loaf Bakery
good that the lactose-tolerant line up until—well, we’re not sure how late they line up, but we left an hour’s worth of customers there at 10 p.m. Vietnamese coffee, salted butter caramel, blackberry peach, and blueberry lavender flavors mark their creativity, churned on the premises from local ingredients and served with Southern hospitality. Our Saturday dawned later than usual, and we found sustenance in a handful of nearby bakeries. Our favorite by a long shot was Loaf, where we sported for the calories-be-damned hazelnut chocolate croissant. Butter and flour, in the hands of the willing, can achieve greatness, and if you’re a fan of the pastry arts, a rendezvous with this croissant should be in your future. A short walk later we were knee-deep in an arresting array of fruit, lobster rolls, hedgehogs, and vegetables at Durham’s open-air farmer’s market. The Liberty Arts Foundry resides in a repurposed warehouse at the market’s home. Central to Durham’s arts scene, Liberty Arts created the iconic downtown bronze bull sculpture, Major. Sideways. That’s how we scuttled through the small maze of chairs to get to our table. What else would you expect from a restaurant named Littler? The economics of the restaurant business demand you get as many seats under your roof as comfortably possible, and Littler flirts with that edge. However, if you know this going in, and set your expectations on the experience,
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GR A ND K I TC H E N S AV ING S
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(left to right) Piazza Navona, a public square in the midst of the city,is home to some of Rome’s most iconic monuments; a figurine of the famed Fontana di Trevi, or Trevi Fountain; a side street in Trastevere, a charming neighborhood with excellent food.
didn’t mean to fall in love with Rome. I was a skeptic. After all, how could the real Rome live up to the romanticized, Fellini-esque version of the iconic city that lived in my head? The Eternal City is home to historic art and architecture, fabulous food, fashion, and luxury lodgings, and my recent Roman holiday put all hesitations to rest. Here’s how to see and have it all, without falling into the tourist traps.
D AY O N E
When in Rome How to live La Dolce Vita in the Eternal City, if only for a few days / by Kym Petrie
Palazzo Naiadi / Trastevere
We arrived at Leonardo da Vinci International Airport and were ushered into a taxi by a man we thought was our driver. Already on the freeway when we realized the mistake, we could do little but sit back and hope for the best. Our young driver’s eagerness to share his love for Rome put us at ease, though nothing would have prepared us for the insanity of driving in Rome. Our driver laughingly referred to the streets of Rome as “God’s race track” and promised to get us safely to our hotel while providing the best tour of the bustling city that money could buy. He did not disappoint. When we arrived at the Palazzo Naiadi Roma, the parting advice he gave shaped the rest of our trip: “Eat like a Roman, not a tourist.”
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D AY T W O
If our first foray into Rome was a shaky one, any concerns diminished upon entering our stunning hotel. Set in a former nineteenth-century palace, the Palazzo Naiadi Roma evokes simple elegance in a grand setting. The staff was incredibly gracious, sending our luggage up to the room while we met with the concierge team. After speaking with them for only a few minutes, we scrapped all but two of the restaurant reservations we’d made and put our cuisine planning into their hands. After a tour of the ancient property, essentially a twenty-first-century neoclassical museum, we toasted our good fortune at the hotel’s rooftop terrace—aptly named POSH—before we jumped in a (real) taxi for a casual dinner at Taverna Trilussa in Trastevere, a charming medieval neighborhood on the other side of the Tiber River known for its nightlife. After dinner, we strolled the neighborhood’s cobblestone streets and enjoyed the street performers on the enchanting Piazza di Santa Maria.
The Pantheon / Trevi Fountain / Bernini’s Fountain of the Four Rivers / Piazza Navona
We awoke with the sunrise and drank coffee on our balcony overlooking Rutelli’s Fountain of the Naiads and Michelangelo’s Basilica of Santa Maria degli Angeli. Eager to see the sites but avoid the crowds, we took the concierge team’s advice to “walk in Rome, walk everywhere in Rome.” Rome is a sprawling, cosmopolitan city with nearly 3,000 years of art, architecture and culture on display— making it impossible to see every ancient ruin during our short stay. Knowing that, we opted to see fewer sites per day, on foot. It became a treasure hunt of sorts, as we had the flexibility to stop by any church, museum, shop, or café that enticed us along the way. The best part was finding ancient ruins tucked into unexpected corners; getting lost became part of the fun. With fresh coffee and pastry in hand, we strolled to the nearby Trevi district of Rome to see the Fontana di Trevi, an iconic 86-foot fountain, one of 1,352 that stood in fourth-century Rome. According to legend, visitors who toss coins into the fountain over their right shoulder will return to the city.
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(left to right) The Colosseum; Fountain of Neptune at Piazza Navona; charming Trastavere, a neighborhood along the west bank of the Tiber River known for its nightlife
EAT /// Taverna Trilussa Via del Politeama, 23, 00153 Rome RM tavernatrilussa.com + 39 06 581 8918 /// Roscioli Salumeria
Via dei Giubbonari, 21, 00186 Roma RM salumeriaroscioli.com + 39 06 687 5287
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/// Gallura Via Giovanni Antonelli, 2, 00197 Roma RM ristorantegallura.it + 39 06 807 2971
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Not willing to leave our return to chance, we threw coins in at the foot of Oceanus, a statue by Pietro Bracci, and headed towards the Pantheon, one of ancient Rome’s best-preserved monuments. The spectacular design and proportions are a striking reminder of the Roman Empire’s architecture. While its exact age is not known, it is thought that the original structure was built in 27 BC as a temple to the gods of pagan Rome. The existing structure, including the famous 140-foot oculus, was built in 120 AD by Emperor Hadrian. While the Pantheon contains the tombs of the artist Raphael and several Italian kings and poets, it was the first pagan temple to be turned into a church. We wound our way back to Piazza Navona, taking our time exploring shops, ancient ruins, and market stalls. We braved the growing crowd to see Bernini’s Fountain of the Four Rivers before
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grabbing lunch at Salumera Roscioli, a deli and restaurant with only seven tables and a killer wine list. Once sufficiently stuffed, I headed to the hotel spa for a little pampering and then relaxed until our car picked us up for dinner. If you are looking for an under-the-radar taste of Rome, consider dining in Parioli, a wealthy residential area a few minutes from the city center. We strolled through the Borghese Gardens just before sunset and arrived at Gallura, a candlelit restaurant perfect for a romantic dinner. We sat on the garden terrace to enjoy the warm October evening, and feasted on seven courses, including sea urchin, lobster, artichoke, and pasta, each arriving with an accompanying flight of wine and a colorful story of its preparation from the waiter.
D AY T H R E E
Monumento Nazionale a Vittorio Emanuele / The Roman Forum / Shopping & Spanish Steps / Dinner overlooking the Colosseum
We packed a lot of exploring into our third day, but the proximity of the sites made it easy to see major monuments within a short time. Leaving before the morning rush hour, we walked through the Monti and Celio neighborhoods to the Roman Forum and
then across the street to climb the steps of the Altare della Patria, an enormous monument built in honor of Victor Emmanuel, the first king of a unified Italy. Then we grabbed a cab to do some shopping and see the Spanish Steps. (Rome’s fashion districts can be overwhelming, so if you see something you love, get it then. I can’t tell you how many shops I tried to get back to but couldn’t find.) Via del Corso is a must-see for those looking to invest in Italian leather or linen. Part of the street is pedestrian only, making the shopping even more enjoyable. If you are looking for famous Italian fashion houses and prestigious brands, Via dei Condotti is the place to go. Well-known international brands, wonderful Italian menswear, and leather shops fill Via Borgognona (parallel to Via dei Condotti). While wandering Via dei Condotti, stop at the Antico Caffè Greco for lunch or a cappuccino. The oldest bar in Rome, the celebrated eighteenth-century café has long been a haven for writers, composers, and artists—including Byron, Keats, Mendelssohn, and Wagner. We had reserved a table months before at the elegant Hotel Eden’s rooftop restaurant and bar, Il Giardino, and enjoyed the last hours of our Roman holiday languishing on the terrace, feasting our eyes on the panoramas of the Eternal City. Rome was no longer a romantic vision that lived in my imagination; it had woven its way into my heart with its chaotic heartbeat, legendary past, and awe-inspiring charm.
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SPORT THE BEST STORIES OF LAND & WATER
Camp Out: Fill your pack with all the essentials for a night (or two) outside. For our full gear list, see “Backcountry Basics,” page 76.
Under the Stars The mountains are calling— guarantee an epic adventure with our outdoor packing list
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Sleeping outside is made simple with the correct camp collection
// photography by Paul Mehaf fey
ALL TERRAIN : (clockwise from top left) Benchmade mini-griptilian sheepsfoot blade from Half-Moon Outfitters; Daylite Osprey backpack from Sunrift Adventures; Black Diamond Cosmo headlamp from Half-Moon Outfitters; Black Diamond Moji Lantern from Half-Moon Outfitters; Sea To Summit ultralight mat from Sunrift Adventures; Jetboil flash cooking system with fuel gas tank from Sunrift Adventures.
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shouldn’t be interrupted for service calls. From covering our shoes to explaining everything in detail, we are committed to ensuring your home’s problems are fixed without any headaches.
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Sport Oh, Captain: With an enterprising spirit and a thirst for adventure, Heidi Dunlap followed in her father’s footsteps when she chose a career in commercial salmon fishing. She now spends two months each year fishing in Alaska and the rest of the year getting her land legs and managing her Wild Salmon Co. in Asheville, North Carolina.
Net Worth Alaskan salmon fisherwoman Heidi Dunlap brings her fresh catches to the Southeast / by M. Linda Lee // photography by Eli Warren
laska’s pristine Bristol Bay stretches for 248 miles as the eastern-most arm of the Bering Sea. This is where you’ll find Heidi Dunlap, along with her business and life partner, Steve Maher, for two months each summer. Like the sockeye salmon for which they fish, the owners of The Wild Salmon Co. in Asheville, North Carolina, return to the same freshwater habitat in southwest Alaska every year.
Heidi inherited her adventurous spirit from her parents. For ten years beginning in the early 1960s, Bill and Karen Dunlap taught school in Alaska, where Bill was a commercial fisherman. When they weren’t fishing, the couple plied the world’s oceans in their sailboat. “I was born in September, and by December we were sailing,” Heidi says. “My crib was a rubber boat placed on deck, and my mom said I couldn’t crawl when I got to land because I was so used to crawling sideways.” Karen enrolled her daughter in swimming lessons at age three because the toddler kept jumping off the boat whenever her older brother did, spawning Dunlap family rule number one: Stay on the boat. As a youngster, Heidi spent part of her summers on her father’s fishing boat. “One of my earliest memories of fishing is when I was five or six, we would go out fishing for the week, and on Friday we’d bring our last load of fish into town,” she recalls. “We were there for about six hours, during which I’d fillet
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“About every eight hours, we take a two-hour nap,” Heidi explains. “That goes on for about two weeks, until we’re completely exhausted and delirious.”
as many fish as I could, cut the bellies open and take the roe out. I’d fill up a five-gallon bucket and sell that separately to the cannery. With the money I made, I would go buy Cabbage Patch dolls at the general store in town.” Her first stint as a deckhand was aboard her brother’s salmon boat at the age of 15, and she hasn’t missed a season since. After graduating from the University of Florida with a degree in anthropology, Dunlap floundered around for a while before she and Steve ran their first boat in 2004. These days they favor the runs in the Nushagak River, one of four major river systems in Bristol Bay, which harbors the world’s largest wild sockeye salmon fishery. “Once we catch 100,000 pounds, we are starting to make money,” notes Heidi. “Our largest haul—in a single haul of the net—was 23,000 pounds, or about 4,500 fish.” This summer, fishermen on Bristol Bay saw the largest salmon run since 1893. Heidi and Steve catch 80 percent of their salmon—95 percent of which is sockeye—over a two-week period, during which they fish 24 hours a day. They set their net perpendicular to the flow of the river, where it hangs like a curtain in the water. Then they run the boat from one side to the other, towing the net. At regular intervals they lift up the net with the help of hydraulics, and manually pick out the fish and toss them into an icy slurry of brine. “About every eight hours, we take a two-hour nap,” Heidi explains. “That goes on for about two weeks, until we’re completely exhausted and delirious.” This season they experienced a particularly high number of storms, with wind gusts up to 40 miles per hour—which can really rock a 32-foot boat. Day two blew in a six-day-long storm, which one deckhand described as “being on a roller coaster in a washing machine.” Despite the perils, fishing holds an elemental appeal for Heidi, who appreciates participating in a sustainable fishery that has supported native cultures in Alaska for over 4,000 years. “The basic act of catching fish is exhilarating,” she claims. “When we’re up there, we have no cell service, no Internet, no Facebook, no online bill pay. Once we start fishing, nothing else matters except
The Wild Salmon Co. offers fish through online buying clubs and also participates in regional farmer’s markets in May and October. At the TD Saturday Market in Greenville, Heidi sells individual sockeye portions and fillets, as well as codfish that her husband, Steve, catches in the Bering Sea every winter. They also offer smoked king salmon—a soughtafter and mild-flavored delicacy rarely found outside the Northwest— as well as smoked sockeye, cold-smoked lox, cured salmon, and smoked-salmon spread.
for the weather, the tides, and the fish.” The rest of the year, Heidi and Steve carve out six weeks to travel, angling for adventure through expeditions like riding motorcycles across Vietnam. When they’re not fishing or traveling, Heidi works 60 to 80 hours a week running The Wild Salmon Co. “I work hard and play hard,” she admits. “I feel that we have a truly blessed life,” the 40-year-old reflects. “And I give all the credit to my parents. They have always shown me that life should be an extraordinary adventure.” Look for The Wild Salmon Co. at the TD Saturday Market through October; thewildsalmonco.com OCTOBER 2018 / 79
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When you receive a River Falls Spa Gift Card, your choices are endless. Treat yourself, friends or loved ones to some much-needed and well-deserved relaxation with a soothing massage, facial, body polish, body wrap or pedicure.
130 South Main Street, Greenville | To reserve your spa service, contact us online or call 864.240.2136 | www.RiverFallsSpa.com
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Who You Gonna Call? October 30, 2018 / 7:30 pm / The Peace Center Experience the classic 1984 movie starring Bill Murray and Dan Aykroyd in a whole new way as the blockbuster hit plays on the big screen and the Greenville Symphony Orchestra performs the soundtrack LIVE!
Funded in part by
For tickets call (864) 467-3000 or visit www.greenvillesymphony.org
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STYLE CENTRAL ALL THINGS STYLISH / UNIQUE / EXTRAORDINARY / EDITED BY LAURA LINEN
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On the Rocks Take off in a pair of llyn strongâ€™s meteorite-based cuff links // photograph by Paul Mehaffey
COSMIC CASTAWAY: Sterling silver, 18k gold, and Muonionalusta meteorite cuff links from llyn strong ; meteorite rocks from Greenville Gemstone Mine
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GHS Cancer Institute. World-class therapies where you live. Video and more at ghs.org/cancerfacts.
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Charlestonâ€™s HookNHide crafts aquatic-themed belt buckles with fine form and function
// photograph by Paul Mehaffey
FISH OUT OF WATER : The Rainbow Trout belt buckle and bottle opener and the Montana Camo belt strap from HookNHide, hooknhide.com
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Hottest ticket in town! 10TH ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION An intimate, fun night of story-swapping and music as some of Nashville’s celebrated songwriters share the stories behind their original songs Sponsorships available.
OLD CIGAR WAREHOUSE Downtown Greenville
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15 7 - 10 PM
For more information call or visit our new website!
864.282.1570 | www.scgsah.org/giving
Event proceeds support programs and emerging artists at the SC Governor’s School for the Arts and Humanities. SCGSAH Foundation | PO Box 8458 | Greenville, SC 29604
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Mixed Messages When it comes to empathetic communication, Ms. Bea avoids digital expression
he other day I received an email I would have sworn had venom pouring out of it. Offended, I let it fester. A little later I asked my husband to read it, knowing his reaction would match mine. He would jump to my defense in the apparent brewing conflict. But, amazingly, his response to the words was completely different. He was puzzled by my (over)reaction. Obviously “he didn’t read it right,” so I read the email—out loud—with every ounce of presumed snarkiness I could muster, emphasizing the words I thought clearly evinced the writer’s not-so-well hidden antagonism. Still he didn’t hear it. The exercise nearly started a battle between us, but eventually I realized his unbiased opinion was legit. My head cooled, saving me from sure embarrassment and a follow-up apology, which would’ve been necessary if I’d acted on my initial gut reaction. Advancements in technology have expanded the ways we send messages and communicate, no eye contact required. Consequently, this multitude of platforms is fraught with opportunities for misunderstanding. People get their feelings hurt when you like one person’s social media post but not theirs. A text message conveys an insensitive lack of enthusiasm. The tone of an email is brusque, causing the recipient to question your motives. Enter the emoji—the newest way to shortcut our expression of any and all emotions. If you are struggling to convey the right feeling, there’s a cartoonish digital image for that. Seriously? I enjoy emojis as much as the rest of you, but I am not sure what sentiment 90 percent of them are meant to express. My preference, when possible, is a face-to-face conversation, whether chatting, challenging, consoling, or commiserating. Discussing
something in person does not guarantee the exchange will be free of misunderstandings. But when talking person-to-person, you have a better shot at knowing if you’ve crossed a line or if your words or tone are misconstrued. You have an immediate option to correct any confusion and stand a better chance of avoiding missteps altogether. Whether communicating via email, text, or social media, be aware that your message may lack needed tone, emotion, or inflection, and might come across as artificial, or be completely misinterpreted. We are all busy, and the temptation to send a quick text with a few emojis is strong. But if the conversation is worth having, then it is worthy of time to consider word choices, tone, and the appropriate messaging platform before you hit send. A thoughtful voicemail, a letter from a cherished friend, or a conversation with a loved one—no red heart exclamation point or smiley face can replace that. I’m here if you need me. Until then, y’all behave.
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It’s not about feeling better
Every day, more than 32,000 people choose us for their healthcare. From the region’s most advanced heart program and cancer institute to a nationally ranked children’s hospital, we remain strong in our commitment – not just to delivering better care, but to delivering the best care. For all.
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Each month, the Man About TOWN will share his Upstate rendezvous, which may or may not involve cocktails.
Illustration by Timothy Banks
Hell & High Water
he man next to me at the bar was wearing a visor, a tank top, and a bathing suit adorned with pink flamingos wearing sunglasses. “I tell ya, buddy, this is the best vacation I’ve ever had,” he said, while raising a large glass containing the same color liquid barbers use to sterilize combs. I did not know this man and had unintentionally sparked his monologue by simply nodding to him when I sat down. “Have you played that Jackpot Bingo?” he continued. “It’s a blast. I won this visor playin’ it yesterday.” The man was interrupted by a chipper voice that crackled over a PA system to announce the rules for the day’s scavenger hunt followed by enthusiastic pitches for the shuffleboard tournament, the talent show, the ice carving demonstration, and the fact that “DJ Dennis” would be holding his daily “Motion of the Ocean” dance party by the “Twist ’n’ Spout” pool at 4 p.m. I took a sip of my Mai Tai and chanted a silent mantra: “Only five more days. Only five more days.” If the poet Dante were alive today, he would surely add one more layer to his nine circles of hell: Circle Ten—The Megaship Cruise. I say this as a survivor of a seven-night Caribbean cruise aboard the Disney Cruise Line. Imagine taking all of the commercialism, mass consumption, contrived cheerfulness, anxiety, stress, and fabricated ambience of a Disney World vacation and shoving it onto a giant floating prison one cannot escape. Worse yet, imagine being trapped on this “magical” barge with 2,700 people who are absolutely giddy to be there. And even worse, imagine a third of those people being small, screaming lunatics with unlimited access to sugar.
The Man becomes hypnotized by a cruise’s devilish charms
I wrote those two paragraphs on the second evening of the cruise, scowling at my surroundings like Ebenezer Scrooge at a charity event. But by the end of day three, a strange sort of transformation had occurred. I actually began to enjoy myself. It was if I had been placed in a trance by the gentle rocking of the ship. I joined a conga line and drank cocktails the color of Windex. I played bingo and watched with awe as a man carved a giant swan out of a block of ice. I danced without care as DJ Dennis spun tunes, like “Kokomo” and “Mambo #5,” that would normally make me cringe. At one point I even tapped my foot to a Jimmy Buffet song. I was obviously experiencing Stockholm Syndrome. By day six I was completely unrecognizable. When I found myself standing in line at the Midnight Buffet holding a plate topped with enough boiled shrimp to fill a hundred thermometers with mercury, I realized I’d been overtaken by the “magic.” On the seventh morning the spell was broken. The ship docked at Port Canaveral and all passengers were hastily ushered off board like the pallets of garbage being forklifted out through the cargo doors. I dragged my luggage to my car and stopped to look back at the ship. Over the next few hours it would be scrubbed, sanitized, and restocked with bottles of blue Curaçao and an ocean’s worth of shrimp. At noon, a new group of dumbfounded hostages would board and DJ Dennis would entrance them with the sounds of “Caribbean Queen” and “Margaritaville.” By that time I would be sitting in traffic on I-95, calling my friends to recount the horrors of my week spent aboard the tenth circle of hell.
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“Purveyors of Classic American Style” 23 West North St. | Downtown Greenville 864.232.2761 | rushwilson.com
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Musical Spirit Lighting legend Herb Royé roams the halls of the old Handlebar. Or, so they say / by John Jeter // illustration by Timothy Banks
obody knew what to make of Herb Royé when he hired himself as the lighting guy at The Handlebar. Here’s how Rockin’ A Hard Place, a memoir about the former longtime concert hall in Greenville, describes the dapper, yet scruffy oddball. “Not long after we opened, Herb showed up at our doorstep like some rail-thin stray mongrel who only wanted attention, love, and family, but more than that: music. Herb loved music as much as a dog loves to chase cats and bark at things that aren’t there.”
Odd choice of words, “things that aren’t there,” considering that this, apropos of Halloween, is something of a ghost story. When he first materialized at 304 East Stone Avenue, Herb was in his late 50s, though he looked to be in his early 100s. He died just before Christmas in 2007. But did he? The Greenville News obituary finally divulged his age, 61, but ran barely three lines long, leaving out Herb’s life. Herb wove phantasmagorical stories. He spent three years in a Spanish prison; wandered the opium-tourists’ “Hippie Trail” from Europe to Kabul; appeared on that white steed in that iconic Woodstock photograph; worked as “lighting director” for The Fabulous Thunderbirds; and did stints in Vietnam and,
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Happy Handleween: Lighting designer Herb Royé lived larger than life during his time on Earth, so it’s fitting that he still keeps hours at the location of his former employer, the beloved Handlebar music venue.
DRIVE THRU FLU SHOT CLINIC
Tuesday, October 16th 7 a.m. - 1 p.m.
Bon Secours Wellness Arena VIP Parking Lot oﬀ Church St.
later, at Armadillo World Headquarters, an Austin nightclub. Just when you thought Herb was as full of horse manure as the one he supposedly rode in on, you’d run across something like this: a 1976 clipping from the Austin Sun, a counter-culture weekly: “Armadillo personnel additions include new stage manager Herb Royé, a veteran of Woodstock and the Monterrey [sic] Pop festivals and the Rolling Stones.” The Stones? Come on. But, like, when a member of Johnny Winter’s crew stepped off the blues legend’s pot-fumed RV, he took one look at Herb and said: “Holy shit, it’s Herb! I haven’t seen you since the old Armadillo days.” Even Joan Baez said something to him about Woodstock. The thing is, you, too, can reconnect with Herb after all these years—or, at least, check up on his sly shenanigans. Ask any former Handlebar employee or a few onetime fans. Last year, Stephanie Holden celebrated her birthday at Stone Pin Bowling, now occupying the former basement of The Handlebar, with friends from Herb-era days. “A couple of bowling-alley employees said that weird things had been happening since they started working there—basically that things would not be where they left them the night before,” says the reference librarian. Attempts to reach the lanes’ staff failed; they proved as elusive as perhaps-deceased Herb, but Holden says they also told her: “The weirdest thing was that there was an employee that they never had that kept being clocked in overnight.” Herb always did keep late hours—unless he had better things to do after he died. “I would be working in the office in the morning and the chairs, they made that noise when they slide across the floor, and there wasn’t anybody there,” says Katie Plowman, once The Handlebar’s office assistant and now operations coordinator at Loaves & Fishes. She asked the cleaning guy about it. “I said, ‘What’s going on with the chairs?’ And he said, ‘I haven’t moved any chairs.’” While Herb was particular about things like seating arrangements and his cherished stage lights, he was friendlier than Casper. Plowman tells about the cleaning guy chatting regularly with Herb. Then there was the teenager who helped set up stage lights for one of the popular Christmas jams with favorite local band The Work. Poor kid worked too hard that day and took a nap in the green room. He awoke, startled, to see a spooky apparition. We couldn’t find the two ghostbusters to verify these stories, but the staff was convinced. “He’d never met Herb,” she says, “but he described him to a T.” How can anybody be sure it’s the iconoclastic Herb who haunts his old haunt? “It could be Spindle Boy,” Plowman acknowledges, naming the 11-year-old child impaled on a textile machine at the turn of the last century and still roaming the old Mills Mill, The Handlebar’s original home. “It’s gotta be Herb, screwing with us.” She’s right. Herb’s stories always screwed with people; you just never knew what was real. Is Herb? Stop by Stone Avenue and see for yourself.
BON SECOURS WELLNESS FAIR Tuesday, October 23rd 7 a.m. - 1 p.m.
Bon Secours Wellness Arena VIP Parking Lot oﬀ Church St.
Wellness Fair Schedule 7 a.m. - 9 a.m. Oral, Head & Neck Cancer Screening
9 a.m. - 1 p.m. Flu shots Breast cancer risk assessment Colorectal cancer risk assessment Blood pressure screening Height, weight, and BMI calculations Onsite scheduling medi medication adherence counseling OCTOBER 2018 / 95
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Fine home furnishing Exceptional prices.
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V AGE OF EXCESS B O L D L O O K S A R E B A C K I N A B I G WAY T H I S F A L L , W I T H V I N TA G E - I N S P I R E D B L A Z E R S , L AY E R S , G L I T Z , A N D G L A M . TA K E Y O U R S T Y L E B A C K I N T I M E — I T ’ S H I P T O B E R E T R O . produced & styled by hair by
make-up by Isabelle Schreier
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g PA G E T U R N E R THIS PAGE ON KAYLEE:
Jade smock-neck floral top from Southern Girl Chic Boutique; Anna Grace high-rise plaid shorts from Lizard Thicket; Face à Face Mandy 1 glasses from Garrison’s Opticians; Leslie Francesca geode rings from J. Britt;14k yellow gold orbit drop cognac and white diamond earrings from Hale’s Jewelers; Jeffrey Campbell Rayford rust oiled suede bootie from Muse Shoe Studio OPPOSITE ON KAYLEE:
Cupcakes & Cashmere fringe woven top from Twill; award-winning pearl and conch ring from llyn strong PREVIOUS ON KAYLEE:
Adelyn Rae Wesley velvet tie blazer from Southern Girl Chic Boutique; Ever Rose pleated dress pant from Twill; fresh water pearl and diamond ring from Hale’s Jewelers
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Winner of the International Pearl Design Competition Designerâ€™s Award, this llyn strong ring consists of a free-formed pink and white conch shell, 18k rose gold embedded band, and a mint green South Sea pearl. The Designerâ€™s Award is presented to the entry that demonstrates the highest level of design achievement.
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S T E A DY G A Z E THIS PAGE ON FELICIA:
Hutch black and rose gold hi-low dress from Monkee’s of the West End; Vaneli Xavia velvet bootie from Muse Shoe Studio; cast snakeskin necklace from Kate Furman Jewelry; John Hardy triple layer necklace from Hale’s Jewelers OPPOSITE ON FELICIA:
Vince Camuto white tweed dress from Cocobella Boutique; golden strand ombre pearls with pearl “O” clasp from llyn strong; pink gold with cognac and diamond circle drop earrings and 18k gold diamond pavé ring from Hale’s Jewelers
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GRAND ENTRANCE THIS PAGE ON FELICIA:
Jovani red strapless bow bodice mermaid evening dress from Bella Bridesmaids; Swarovski crystal collection from REEDS Jewelers
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STEPPING OUT THIS PAGE ON KAYLEE:
Mark & James by Badgley Mischka sequin dolman dress from Labels Designer Consignments; eroded rosegold and copper oyster shell studs with pearls from Kate Furman Jewelry OPPOSITE ON KAYLEE:
Teri Jon collared waistwrap navy gown from Bella Bridesmaids; Stuart Weitzman nudist heel in black patent leather from Labels Designer Consignments; Shiver + Duke grey ball with white flower petal earrings from Muse Shoe Studio;18k yellow gold open-link tassel necklace with tri-pearl chain worn as bracelet from Haleâ€™s Jewelers
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g BORED ROOM THIS PAGE ON FELICIA:
Adelyn Rae dress from Southern Girl Chic Boutique; Stuart Weitzman nudist heel in black patent leather from Labels Designer Consignments; Machete acrylic dusty blue lucite hoop from J. Britt OPPOSITE ON FELICIA:
Trina Turk Kailee plaid top from Monkeeâ€™s of the West End; Machete iridescent white lucite hoops from J. Britt
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Named for prominent South Carolina statesman Joel R. Poinsett, Greenville’s Poinsett Club provided an elegant and formidable setting for our fall fashion presentation. Juxtaposed against its antiquated detail, our contempory clothes tell a timeless story of style.
OPPOSITE ON VANESSA:
BAC K TO BAC K THIS PAGE ON KAYLEE:
David Lerner star tee and BlankNYC denim jacket from Denim & Soul, Cameo Collective skirt from J. Britt, Tory Burch suede boots from Monkee’s of the West End, blue marigold scarf from Orvis, pearl drop earrings from Lou Lou Boutiques
Keyhole romper from Prowse Boutique; multi-mod circle earrings from Southern Girl Chic Boutique; Jeffrey Campbell dark brown velvet bootie from Labels Designer Consignments OPPOSITE ON KAYLEE:
Tyler Boe open-back suede vest from Lady J; J.Crew metallic pencil skirt from Labels Designer Consigments; yellow-gold citrine drop earrings and pink-gold-and-oval white topaz link necklace from Hale’s Jewelers SPECIAL THANKS:
Kaylee Glidewell and Felicia Smith of Marilyn’s Agency; Isabelle Schreier of Belle Maquillage; Allison Williamson of Boheme Salon; The Poinsett Club; Kate Lewis for styling assistance; and David Bonner for production assistance.
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FOCUS: Bras and Intimates
FOCUS: 4Life Fitness Studio
FOCUS: Ultimate Fitting Denim
A D D R E S S : 405 The Parkway, Suite 400
A D D R E S S : 618-B South Main Street
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A D D R E S S : 565 Woodruff Road, Greenville E S T. : 2 0 0 0
inding your perfect postoperative bra can be challenging, but the Anita Care mastectomy certified fitters at Breakout
Bras are ready to help! Our company offers a variety of quality brands and medical grade garments to meet a woman’s needs during every step of her recovery process. In fact, Breakout Bras recently invested in specialty training for our sizing specialists, and we expanded our selection of functional, flattering postoperative products. Our selection of Anita Care bras and forms includes doctorrecommended styles like the brand new “Havana,” pictured above. This bra has it all: feminine detailing, form-compatible pockets, soft microfiber material, and padded straps for a comfortable fit. Book your complimentary fitting appointment or browse Breakout Bras’ online inventory today. We look forward to serving you
oted “Best Personal Trainer” in the Best of the Upstate Awards the last two years in a row, Justin Bowers has established himself as a premier fitness professional in the Upstate of South Carolina. Justin’s clients range from NFL wives to CEOs. The who’s who of Greenville train exclusively with Justin at his boutique personal training studio, 4Life Fitness Studio. From pageant competitors to models, Justin’s clientele is diverse. For last six years, Justin’s clients have won Miss South Carolina as well as the coveted swimsuit award at the pageant. Starting from humble beginnings, raised by a single mom in a single-wide trailer, Justin eventually found his passion with fitness and motivating others to become the best versions of themselves. 10 years ago to achieve his dream, he put it all on the line and quit his full time job to live in his car and pursue personal training. We’d love to welcome you on board to the most sought ever training studio in the Upstate with one of our amazing Fitness Professionals on staff! Connect with us on Instagram at @JustinBowersOfficial.
soon! Thank you for helping our company make women feel comfortable and confident this Breast
urve-friendly fits for every body type. Since starting Beija-Flor (pronounced “beige-ah-floor”), our mother-daughter founders Kathy and Emilie have worked tirelessly to perfect a fit that works with a woman’s curves rather than against them. Our mission is to create jeans that help women feel great, look beautiful, and exude confidence. At Beija-Flor, we source high quality and innovative materials such as superstretch DualFX® by LYCRA® and leg-soothing Emana®, just to name a few. Our slimming silhouettes and extreme comfort fabrics offer a universally flattering fit designed to move with your lifestyle. We believe you should never sacrifice durability or style for comfort, and, above all else, you should love your jeans.
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PRICE: Call for pricing
PRICE: Jeans $129 and up
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Covering the Upstate for 15 years From Lake Jocassee and Lake Hartwell to Augusta Road and North Main “John was more than we expected from a real estate agent. He was understanding of our emotional, as well as, financial needs. John’s ever up-beat attitude and gentle humorous encouragement and patience guided us through the process with minimal pain. We can’t imagine anyone could have been more attentive to our desires and welcoming to the Greenville area community.”
1822 N MAIN STREET, GREENVILLE - $739,000 - MLS 1367249 This BRAND NEW custom build CRAFTSMAN style 4 bedroom/3.5 bath + 2 car garage on North Main Avenue is a rare find! Five minutes from downtown Greenville. The spacious open greatroom with gas fireplace, gorgeous hardwood floors, and built ins joined with the kitchen/dining area lead out to a covered back porch and grilling area. Great home for entertaining friends and family.
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SOLD 5 Apex Court - Furman Area MLS 1370046
UNDER CONTRACT 106 Martele - Verdmont MLS 137400
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25th Anniversary Celebration
Please join us as we celebrate our 25th year of protecting & restoring the Reedy River! The night will feature: • • • •
program honoring founders & local partners live, electric violinists Synergy Twins unique, local food offerings from CHEF360 a silent auction
Tickets: Thursday, November 1 The Huguenot Loft 6:30-8:30 pm
$45 Early Bird (until 10/12)
$60 General Admission (until 11/01)
*To purchase, visit http://friendsofthereedyriver25th.eventbrite.com.
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For many of us, our cup runneth over, but let’s not forget those in need. Highlands Food & Wine and partners are proud to present Langhorne Slim and the Lost at Last Band the night of Nov. 10 for a charity concert. All net proceeds will benefit the Highlands Food Pantry.
NOV. 8-11, 2018 • GET A GENEROUS POUR TICKETS AT HighlandsFoodAndWine.com
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FOOD FINDS & CANâ€™T-MISS DISHES
Photograph by Paul Mehaffey
Jeremy Webb brings custom cuts and housemade sausages at Revival Butchery
A Handle On It: Jeremy Webb sets up shop on Pendleton Street; for more, see page 120.
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F Up in Smoke ’Tis the season for cooking with fire / by Andrew Huang // photography by Paul Mehaffey
orget pumpkin spice. The hottest scent of the season is smoke— from campsite fire pits and fall evening bonfires, but also from slow-and-steady smokers imparting indelible umami to barbecued beef, pork, sausage, and wings. And like the other marker of this season—college football—barbecue is a culinary topic rife with regional rivalries and unassailable tradition. It’s also not for the faint of heart, or those who enjoy taking shortcuts. Take, for instance, Monkey Wrench Smokehouse’s smoker, which gets fired up with local oak wood at 2 a.m. every morning they’re open. The pitmaster then loads up the smoker’s rotisserie with all-natural, high-quality cuts of meat to supply the day ahead: beef brisket; chicken wings; house-made sausages; and pork shoulders, butts, and ribs. In the case of the brisket, there’s up to 16 hours of slow cooking ahead, and nothing spends less than three hours in the smoker. Not only does that mean there’s plenty of time for the smoke to work its magic—the
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’Cue In: Monkey Wrench Smokehouse in Travelers Rest offers wood-smoked staples like pulled pork, ribs, and brisket, along with a slew of slides to complement the meatfocused fare; (right) Chef Brian Kelleher heads up the kitchen at Monkey Wrench.
/ / HEN RY’S SMOK EHOUSE Henry’s has built its following on pork barbecue slowcooked over hickory logs in open pits, and with three locations in the Upstate, it’s clear that its reputation borders on veneration. 240 Wade Hampton Blvd, Greenville; 1842 Woodruff Rd, Greenville; 123 N Main St, Simpsonville. henryssmokehouse.com
/ / MIK E & JEFF’S BBQ DIN ER If you’ve been doing something the same way for 21 years, you’re probably doing something right. That’s Mike & Jeff’s in a nutshell: family-run, old-school, and quintessential. 2401 Old Buncombe Rd, Greenville. (864) 271-5225, mikeandjeffsbbq.com
/ / MOE’S ORIGIN AL BAR B QUE Newly opened in Westone, Moe’s brings Alabama-style barbecue to Greenville. That means, of course, you’ve got to try their offerings with ’Bama-style white sauce: a tangy, mayonnaise-based, doit-all condiment. 109 W Stone Ave, Greenville. moesoriginalbbq.com
/ / WHOLY SMOK E This meat-packing food truck was born in the Village of West Greenville—and decorated by artists from the neighborhood’s Greenville Center for Creative Arts. Its melt-in-your-mouth brisket is liable to put you in the best kind of coma. Locations vary; check out wholysmoke.com
rotisserie’s rotating racks allow for meaty juices to drip down and essentially self-baste the entire time. Admittedly, owners Andy O’Mara and Loren Frant don’t have a longstanding barbecue tradition in their histories. But that’s allowed them to focus on creating and serving juicy, savory, pull-apart-tender meats that are unbound from regional or historical strictures. “Everyone has their perception and definition of what barbecue should be, and that’s okay,” says O’Mara. “That’s exciting and challenging at the same time.” Adds Frant, “The brisket is something we were really interested in trying because that’s something that’s a little harder to come by around here.” But if the rate at which Monkey Wrench sells out of their brisket (and most of their other menu items) is any indication, delectable barbecue always trumps regional loyalties. Monkey Wrench Smokehouse, 21 S Main St, Travelers Rest. (864) 610-2236, monkeywrenchsmokehouse.com
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Blade Runner: Jeremy Webb (right) owns Revival Butchery, newly opened in the Village of West Greenville. He offers premium cuts of local poultry and pork, as well as top-grade beef. Webb also offers 30 varieties of housemade sausages, like coq au vin or his bestselling Thai fried garlic.
The Village Butcher Meat master Jeremy Webb opens his dream shop in the Village of West Greenville / by M. Linda Lee // photography by Paul Mehaffey
ight years ago, well before the neighborhood’s renaissance as the Village of West Greenville, Jeremy Webb and his brother Zac were riding their bikes down Pendleton Street when they spied two adjoining empty storefronts. They talked about how cool it would be to own businesses side-by-side. In July, Webb realized his half of that daydream when he opened Revival Butchery in a co-op space on Pendleton Street that he shares with Naked Pasta. Clad in a white butcher’s apron and a flat brown cap, the 35-year-old Greenvillian presides over a counter full of meat cuts he has created. “My business hones in on the artisan aspect of the job,” he says. “And my specialty is sausage-making.” He offers some 30 different types of sausages, and is constantly adding more, shaped by his world travels and love of cooking. Some of Webb’s recipes have
been verbally handed down; some are his own twists on traditional minced meats. Leek and Gruyère and coq au vin iterations were inspired by a two-year stint in France with his family when he was a boy. Thai fried garlic sausage, sparked by later visits to Thailand, is his current best seller. He even offers a vegan option. At age 17, Webb landed his first job at the original Fresh Market on Pleasantburg Drive. There, he was assigned to the meat department—at his request—where he apprenticed with two senior butchers. “They were a wealth of knowledge, and I learned all I could from them,” recounts Webb. “Over time, I developed a passion for meat-cutting.” He cleaves to pork and poultry from local farms as much as possible, though at the moment, most of his beef is conventional (owing to the smaller amount he has to buy). Even so, he strives for top-quality beef and unusual cuts such as a deckle wrapped in Benton’s bacon and rubbed with his own seasoning blend. “Although there are no new parts to a pig or a cow, there’s no limit to my creativity [in using them],” Webb notes. Keeping that small-town interpersonal aspect to his butchery is key to Webb’s philosophy. Ask him how to prepare any of the sausages and you’re likely to get a good recipe for dinner. “I want something that stands the test of time,” he says. “It would be great to hand this business down to one of my kids.” Revival Butchery, 1286 Pendleton St. (912) 777-8000, revivalbutchery.com
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Roasted delicata squash shines this season
/ by Kathryn Davé // photograph by Jivan Davé
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Wherever you find yourself this year as you wade into autumn, caramelized winter squash can be your ally. CARAMELIZED DELICATA WITH POMEGRANATE AND MINT Serves 6
INGREDIENTS: 6–8 small delicata squash (about 4 lbs.) 5 Tbs. olive oil 2 Tbs. maple syrup 1 tsp. curry powder ½ tsp. red pepper flakes Kosher salt to taste ¼ c. fresh mint, torn or as small leaves ¼ c. roasted pepitas ½ c. pomegranate arils
INSTRUCTIONS: 1. Preheat oven to 425ºF.
I Ring of Fire: This autumn squash stunner will offer a savory kick to any seasonal table; pair it with a crisp white or Pinot Noir.
t seems we fall into two camps. The summer forever crowd who is reluctantly dragged into shorter days and darker nights—and the rest of us. If you’re like me, a world without bare trees and cold mornings is a world that feels unbalanced, incomplete. You can long for 70-degree days and hot summer sunlight; give me the rustle of dead leaves dancing in a winter breeze, the cozy darkness of a day that retreats inside by 6 p.m. The table is where we can reconcile. Steaming bowls of soup, tender long braises, and caramelized winter squashes comfort us all. In fact, winter squashes, with their vibrant flesh, seem designed to make us forget summer’s bounty entirely. So, wherever you find yourself this year as you wade into autumn, caramelized winter squash can be your ally. Consider delicata squash: small, striped, and delightfully sweet, it charms anyone when roasted until deeply caramelized. If you truly want to be enchanted, toss the squash slices in olive oil, maple syrup, curry powder, and red pepper flakes to deepen delicata’s earthy sweetness. Just before serving, pile it all on a beautiful platter and finish with pomegranate arils, salty pepitas, and fresh mint leaves. I promise this: even the most passionate summer lovers will find it hard to deny the magnetic pull of these autumn jewels. s.
2. Slice delicata squash crosswise into rings or semi-circles. You may leave the seeds or remove them (for easiest seed removal, slice squash in half vertically, scoop out seeds, and then slice crosswise into semi-circles). 3. In a large bowl, whisk olive oil, maple syrup, curry powder, and red pepper flakes. Add squash slices and toss well until slices are coated. Spread the squash out onto large sheet pans for roasting and season generously with kosher salt. 4. Roast for about 30 minutes or until deeply golden brown and caramelized around the edges, turning squash once halfway through. 5. Transfer squash slices onto a serving platter and top with pepitas, pomegranate arils, and fresh mint. Squash may be roasted ahead of time and warmed before topping and serving. ))) FOR MORE RECIPES TOWNCAROLINA.COM
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Southern Girl Chic
F O C U S : W o m e n ’s F a s h i o n
F O C U S : W o m e n ’s B o u t i q u e
FOCUS: Art | Culture | Style
A D D R E S S : 1950 Augusta St. Greenville & 5051 Calhoun Memorial Hwy. Easley
A D D R E S S : 2815 Woodruff Road, Suite 106, Simpsonville, SC - Lowe’s Foods Shopping Ctr.
A D D R E S S : 581 Perry Ave., Greenville
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carlet Macaw - An Upscale Boutique that has brought the finest in timeless classic fashion to the upstate since 1989. We feature brands such as Joseph Ribkoff, Frank Lyman, Sharon Young, Nic+Zoe, Caroline Rose, Ala Carte, Foxcroft, and many more. Whether you’re shopping for contemporary casual or timeless classic apparel, we have something that will suit your every occasion! Don’t Be Ordinary-Be Fabulous! Shop Scarlet Macaw at both locations.
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ocated in Five Forks, Simpsonville, SC, Southern Girl Chic is a unique women’s fashion boutique where you will find one-
on-one stylists to help you find just the right look for you! We carry the latest elegant, southern, and contemporary designs for teens, moms, grandmothers and working gals. The store is filled the latest and greatest designer fashions, gifts, accessories and of course footwear! There will be something for everyone.....all shapes (now carrying PLUS size), sizes, budgets....we have you covered. Come visit us for a personal and fun shopping experience!
own is the authority on living well in the Upstate and is dedicated to the arts, culture, style and the social scene. Through compelling articles, unrivaled design and captivating photograpahy, our pages capture the excitement of the upcountry’s grand experience and reflect the diverse culture, style, beauty and luxury of one of the fastest-growing areas in the southeast.
Get inside information on the best of what our area has to offer with a subscription today.
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October 12 - 14 FALL for TUNES. FALL for TASTE. FALL for TAPS.
Jay STINKS at Golf.
Thursday Night Kick-Off Concert
Friday Saturday Sunday
6:00 PM - 10:00 PM 5:00 PM - 11:00 PM 11:00 AM - 9:00 PM NOON - 7:00 PM
But when it comes to lending, Jay’s scratch. for more information, visit
Jay McDonald works with many top agents in Greenville and he is available seven days a week. Day or night, Jay always answers his phone and is ready to be your dedicated home loan professional. Whether you’re buying, refinancing, or renovating a home-Jay is ready to guide you.
Jay McDonald, Production Manager | NMLS: 659243 864.915.3031 | email@example.com 142 Milestone Way, Greenville, SC 29615 All loans subject to credit approval. Rates and fees subject to change. ©2018 PrimeLending, a PlainsCapital Company. (NMLS: 13649) Equal Housing Lender. PrimeLending is a wholly owned subsidiary of a state-chartered bank and is an exempt lender in SC. V010918 OCTOBER 2018 / 125
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Guide BARS, CAFÉS & RESTAURANTS
AMERICAN ADAMS BISTRO
The Adams family opened their bistro’s doors in February 2008 and have been serving up flair and flavor ever since. Expect classics like a burger with a chargrilled certified Angus beef patty, as well as out-of-the-box picks like the Jack Daniel’s Pork Chop, charbroiled in a sweet and tangy Jack Daniel BBQ glaze. Be sure to visit the outdoor patio during the warmer months—weather permitting of course. $-$$$, L, D. Closed Sunday. 221 Pelham Rd, #100. (864) 370-8055, adams-bistro.com THE ANCHORAGE
With a focus on local produce, Chef Greg McPhee’s globally influenced menu changes almost weekly. Sample dishes include grilled Greenbrier Farms hanger steak, octopus carpaccio, and Chinese red shrimp and BBQ cabbage steamed buns. The “For the Table” option offers housemade charcuterie, Blue Ridge Creamery cheese, Bake Room bread, and pickled veg. Don’t miss the outstanding cocktail program at the gorgeous bar upstairs, or brunch, which is served on Sunday. $$-$$$, D, SBR. Closed Mon–Tues. 586 Perry Ave. (864) 219-3082, theanchoragerestaurant.com AUGUSTA GRILL
Augusta Grill is a Greenville institution of upscale comfort food. At the bar or in the intimate dining room, patrons can enjoy dishes such as the wild mushroom ravioli with pancetta and roasted garlic cream, or the sautéed rainbow trout with crabmeat beurre blanc. The lineup changes daily, but diners can always get Chef Bob Hackl’s highly sought-after blackberry cobbler. $$$-$$$$, D.
BACON BROS. PUBLIC HOUSE
Closed Sunday. 3620 Pelham Rd. (864) 2976000, baconbrospublichouse.com
Sat), D (Thurs–Sat), SBR. Closed Mon. 1269 Pendleton St. (864) 230-9455, eatgbnd.com
You might think you know what meat lover’s heaven looks like, but if you show up at Chef Anthony Gray’s gastropub, you’ll know for sure. From a board of house-cured, smoked, and dried meats, to a glass-walled curing room display, there’s no shortage of mouthwatering selections. The drink menu mirrors the food, featuring whiskeys, bourbons, bacon-infused liquors, and even smoked sorghum syrup. $$-$$$, L, D.
The Augusta Road crowd frequents the dark, cozy dining room here to knock back raw Gulf Coast oysters and happy-hour drink specials after work. An oldie but a goodie—35 years strong and still kicking—Blockhouse offers a full menu of freshly prepared items including signatures like seafood gumbo and prime rib slow-roasted for eight hours. $$-$$$, L, D, SBR. 1619 Augusta
Rd. (864) 232-4280, blockhouse.net BRICK STREET CAFÉ
You’ll likely have to loosen your belt after chowing down at this Augusta Street mainstay that serves all the comforts of home. Try mom’s spaghetti, Miss Sara’s crab cakes, or the signature fried shrimp with sweet potato fries. But do save room for made-from-scratch sweets like the sweet potato cake, peanut butter cake, and apple pie (available for special-order, too). $$-$$$, L, D (Thurs–Sat). Closed Sun–Mon. 315 Augusta St. (864) 421-0111, brickstreetcafe.com
The restaurant’s description itself—Golden Brown & Delicious—tells you all you need to know about this West Greenville joint. Locally sourced dishes of American favorites, such as well-crafted salads and sandwiches—like the killer burger on a housemade brioche bun— fill the menu. Check out the extended menu at dinner, which features an impressive repertoire of the restaurant’s best dishes. $$, L (Tues–
The renowned Charleston steakhouse puts down roots in the former High Cotton space on the Reedy River. Indulge in a selection of wet- or dry-aged steaks (USDA Prime beef flown in from Chicago’s Allen Brothers), or try a Durham Ranch elk loin with root vegetable hash and pine nut relish. Don’t miss the lavender French toast at brunch. $$$$, L (Fri– Sat), D, SBR. 550 S Main St. (864) 335-4200, hallschophousegreenville.com HARE & FIELD
Sister restaurant to Farmhouse Taco, Hare & Field serves comfort fare with upscale elegance. While the fried chicken skins in sorghum sriracha sauce are a sure starter, make your main meal the big mater sandwich slathered in basil aioli. Pair with the Hare & Field Trail Ale, crafted specially by Brewery 85 for the gastropub. $$. L, D, SBR. 327 S
Main St, Travelers Rest. (864) 610-0249, hareandfieldkitchen.com
Closed Sunday & Monday. 1818 Augusta St. (864) 242-0316, augustagrill.com
Fork & Plough
Photograph by Andrew Huang
This newcomer is the quintessential farm-tofork partnership between Greenbrier Farms and Chef Shawn Kelly. With its casual, familyfriendly feel, Fork & Plough brings a butcher shop, market, and restaurant to the Overbrook neighborhood. Chef Kelly masterminds an ever-changing roster of locally sourced dishes like this barbecue local rabbit hash with bell pepper, onion, baby carrot, fingerling potatoes, mustard barbecue sauce, and poached eggs.
$$$, L, D, SBR. Closed Tuesday. 1629 E North St. (864) 609-4249, forkandplough.com
KEY: Average price of a dinner entrée (lunch if dinner isn’t served): Under $10 = $, $10-$15 = $$, $16-$25 = $$$, $25+ = $$$$ Breakfast = B Lunch = L Dinner = D Sat or Sun Brunch = SBR O CM TA OR BC EH R 2018 7 / 12 07 5
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Though this barbecue joint has since branched out, Henry’s original location has long set the standard. A Greenville institution, the smokehouse specializes in slow-cooking meat in open pits over hickory logs. Sure, there’s more on the menu, but their succulent ribs with beans and slaw will transport you to hog heaven. $, L, D. 240 Wade Hampton Blvd. (864) 232-7774, henryssmokehouse.com HUSK GREENVILLE
Husk Greenville delivers legendary farm-totable concepts under Chef Jon Buck, who champions Southern fare by resurrecting dishes reminiscent of great-grandma’s kitchen. The ever-evolving menu offers starters—like the crispy pig ear lettuce wraps—then dives into heftier plates like the coal-roasted chicken, sorghum-flour dumplings, and shishito peppers. $$-$$$, L, D, SBR. 722 S Main St, Greenville. (864) 6270404, huskgreenville.com KITCHEN SYNC
A straight farm-to-table concept and a certified-green restaurant, Kitchen Sync’s eco-focus extends to its menu, sourced by local farms. Start with the gritz fritz, with Hurricane Creek fried grits, collards, and pepper jam. The banh mi salad comes loaded with fresh veg and rice noodles, topped with pulled pork or tofu, or try the local rib pork chop. Don’t miss the pizza! $$, L, D. Closed Sun–Mon. 1609 Laurens Rd, Greenville. (864) 568-8115, facebook.com/kitchensyncgreenville
LARKIN’S ON THE RIVER
Located between the Peace Center and the Reedy River, Larkin’s balances upscale dining with comfort. Start with the she-crab soup, then select an entrée from the day’s offerings—or opt for an aged filet mignon with mashed potatoes and asparagus. Enjoy the river view on the enclosed outdoor patio and the extensive wine list. $$$-$$$$,
L (Mon–Fri), D (daily), SBR. 318 S Main St. (864) 467-9777, larkinsontheriver.com
LTO BURGER BAR
Chef Brian Coller has crafted a menu that steers the beefy American staple into unconventional (but totally delicious) territory. Take the Piedmont mullet ’85, with sloppy joe chili, bomb mustard, American cheese, and “phat” onion rings. For you Elvis enthusiasts, the King of Memphis is a hunk of burnin’ love concocted with banana jam, peanut butter, and bacon. $$, L, D. 2451 N Pleasantburg Dr, Greenville. (864) 214-1483, ltoburgerbargvl.com
MOE’S ORIGINAL BAR B QUE
Founded by three Alabama sons, this new ’cue joint hits the West Stone area with Bama-style barbecue and traditional Southern sides. A fast-casual environment, grab a seat indoors or out—roll-up garage doors allow access to a pet-friendly patio— and enjoy a pulled pork platter or the fried catfish, all while cheering on your favorite football team on the flat screens. $-$$, L, D,
SBR. 109 W Stone Ave, Suite B (864) 5201740, moesoriginalbbq.com/greenville MONKEY WRENCH SMOKEHOUSE
Monkey Wrench Smokehouse comes by its name honestly, taking up space in a long-standing hardware store in Travelers Rest. This BBQ joint from the folks behind Sidewall Pizza and Rocket Surgery serves everything from ribs, wings, and veggies— all wood-fired. Steven Musolf wears the title of head chef and is the mind behind the menu. $$-$$$. D. Closed Monday. 21
N Main St, Travelers Rest. (585) 414-8620, monkeywrenchsmokehouse.com NORTHAMPTON WINE & DINE
Linger in the relaxed atmosphere of
Northampton’s wine bar. Choose a bottle from the thousands for sale, open it for a corkage fee, and enjoy with a selection of cheese or small plate. Or, stay for dinner and select from an ever-changing menu, which includes seafood, beef, and wild game. The outdoor patio is a decidedly relaxing location for a meal or a glass of wine. $$-$$$$. L, D. 211-A E Broad St. (864)
THE NOSE DIVE
The Nose Dive is city bar meets corner bistro. Beer, wine, and cocktails at its upstairs bar CRAFTED complement an ambitious menu of urban comfort food from fried chicken and waffles to a customized grits bar at brunch. Located on Main Street between ONE City Plaza and the Peace Center, this gastropub is a downtown hotspot. $-$$, L, D, SBR. 116 S Main St. (864) 373-7300, thenosedive.com OJ’S DINER
OJ’s is not a restaurant. It’s an Upstate institution. The old-school meat-andthree dishes up homestyle favorites on a daily basis, but every weekday comes with specials: lasagna and porkchops on Mondays, turkey and meatloaf Tuesdays, and more. Don’t forget to dig into a mess of sides: the mac ‘n’ cheese tastes the way mama made it and God intended.
$, B, L. Closed Saturday & Sunday. 907 Pendleton St. (864) 235-2539, ojs-diner.com RESTAURANT 17
Tucked away in Travelers Rest, Restaurant 17 blends contemporary European bistro with Blue Ridge bliss. The menu changes seasonally, but expect dishes from Executive Chef Nick Graves like smoked scallop crudo with crème fraîche, grapefruit, hot sauce pearls, and Meyer lemon oil, and pork belly agnolotti with chestnuts, rapini, and saffron cream.
$$$-$$$$, D. Closed Sun & Mon. 10 Road of Vines, Travelers Rest. (864) 516-1254, restaurant17.com RICK ERWIN’S NANTUCKET SEAFOOD
Greenville may be landlocked, but Rick Erwin’s restaurant takes us seaside. The day’s fresh catch comes grilled, seared, broiled, blackened, or chef-designed. Ideal for group dinners or date nights, Nantucket offers both an intimate and entertaining atmosphere. $$$$$$, D, SBR. 40 W Broad St. (864) 546-3535, nantucketseafoodgrill.com
RICK ERWIN’S WEST END GRILLE
Traditional surf-and-turf meets upscale dining at Rick Erwin’s. The dining room is decorated in rich, dark woods that, along with low lighting, create an intimate, stylish atmosphere. Entrées range from sashimi-grade tuna and pan-seared sea bass, to certified Angus beef. $$-$$$$, D. Closed Sun. 648 S Main St. (864) 232-8999, rickerwins.com ROCKET SURGERY
The Sidewall team trades slices for sliders with this craft concept, whose low-key bill of fare features snackable burgers like lamb topped with feta, spinach, and tangy harissa, and fried soft-shell crab with creamy paprika aioli. If you plan to drink your dinner, go for the Typhoon, with rum, dry curaçao, lime, lemongrass, curry, coconut cream, or The Prospector with bourbon and bitters. $$, D (Mon, Thurs–Sat), SBR. 164-D S Main St, Travelers Rest. (864) 610-0901, rocketsurgery54321.com
This fashionable restaurant lends a modern, tasty addition to North Main. Whenever possible, Roost sources food within a limited distance from producer to consumer; ingredients are often procured from nearby areas in South and North Carolina. In
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good weather, try to snag a spot on the patio overlooking NoMa Square. $$-$$$, B,L, D, SBR. 220 N Main St. (864) 298-2424, roostrestaurant.com SMOKE ON THE WATER
Located in the West End Market, Smoke on the Water has a homey feel, with separate street-side dining and covered patio tables overlooking Pedrick’s Garden. Choose something from the smoker (beer-butt chicken), or pick from sandwiches, burgers, or salads. $-$$$, L, D. 1 Augusta St, Ste 202.
(864) 232-9091, saucytavern.com SOBY’S
Local flavor shines here in entrées like crab cakes with remoulade, sweet corn maque choux, mashed potatoes, and haricot verts. Their selection of 700 wines guarantees the perfect meal complement. Featuring different weekly selections, the Sunday brunch buffet showcases the chefs’ creativity. $$$-$$$$, D, SBR. 207 S
Main St. (864) 232-7007, sobys.com THE STRIP CLUB 104
Whether you’re a red-blooded meat eater or prefer a little pork, the Strip Club has it seared, grilled, basted, or blackened for your pleasure. Keep it simple with the “plain Jane” dish— house-aged Black Angus USDA prime strip—or spice it up with the carpetbagger, a filet mignon masterpiece paired with fried oysters, smoked bacon collards, and garlic mashed potatoes. $$$$$$, D (Tues-Sat). 104 E Poinsett St, Greer. (864) 877-9104, thestripclub104.com
B ARS & BREWERIES 13 STRIPES BREWERY
Providing patrons and patriots alike with a wide porch area and spacious interior bar, 13 Stripes rotates a loaded arsenal of aptlytitled suds—including the rise & fight again IPA and the Sgt. Molly American wheat— and rolls out session beers, IPAs, porters, and other seasonal kegs that pair perfectly with one of 13 Stripes’ “ration plates,” laden with fresh-cut meats and cheeses. Taylors Mill, 250 Mill St, Ste PW 3101, Taylors. (864) 349-1430, 13stripesbrewery.com BIRDS FLY SOUTH ALE PROJECT
With a focus on farmhouse saisons and sour beers, Birds Fly South Ale Project has come home to roost in Hampton Station. Though closed for production Monday through Wednesday, the open-air taproom is the perfect end-of-week place to drain a cold glass while noshing on local food truck fare. Expect to find flavor-filled concoctions, such as the biggie mango, Eldorado saison, or the 2hop session IPA. Thurs–Sun. 1320 Hampton Ave Ext. (864) 412-8825, bfsbeer.com
Named for Greenville’s favorite freeway, this microbrew is attracting outsized attention with its eclectic collection of craft brews. From the crisp GVL IPA to the malty howdy dunkel, Brewery 85 combines Southern style with the best of German brew techniques. Trek to the taproom for their latest lagers; well-mannered kids and canines welcome.
6 Whitlee Ct. (864) 558-0104, brewery85.com THE COMMUNITY TAP
Convenience, expertise, and great atmosphere collide at the Community Tap, Greenville’s neighborhood craft beer and wine shop. Choose from a wide selection—180 local, national, and international brews—or have a glass from one of the ever-rotating beer and wine taps. 217 Wade Hampton Blvd. (864) 631-2525, thecommunitytap.com
FIREFORGE CRAFTED BEER
Fireforge brings a boozy twist to the phrase “small but mighty.” The small-batch craft brewery made a home for itself in downtown Greenville in late June 2018,
and founders Brian and Nicole Cendrowski are on a mission to push the boundaries of beer. We recommend The Fixer Smoked Baltic Porter—a smooth lager with a hint of cherrywood-smoked malt. 311 E Washington St. (864) 735-0885, fireforge.beer GROWLER HAUS
The franchise’s West Greenville addition is its newest, rounding out the total to four Upstate watering holes. Growler Haus’s drafts rotate seasonally to bring you the best in local and national brews, so whether you’re a fan of IPAs, pilsners, ciders, pale ales, or wheats, they’ve got a cold one waiting for you. Just remember to throw in a homemade pretzel with beer cheese or a pork belly bao bun in between pints. $-$$,
L (Fri–Sat), D (Mon–Sat). Closed Sunday. 12 Lois Ave. (864) 373-9347, growlerhaus.com
IRON HILL BREWERY
Hailing from Delaware, this award-winning brewhouse has planted roots in Greenville. Chef Jason Thomson turns out an ambitious menu, while head brewer Eric Boice curates craft beer. Take on evenings with the summer seasonal Clock Out Lager, an American lager with notes of grapefruit and pine. $-$$$, L, D. 741 Haywood Rd. (864) 5687009, ironhillbrewery.com/greenville-sc
LIABILITY BREWING CO.
United by a passion for Star Wars and craft brews—there may or may not be a storm trooper mural inside—fun-loving founders Dustin and Terry bring solid staples to the table at Liability Brewing Co. Located in an old electric company building in the new Weststone development, this new taproom pours creative flavors with even funkier names. Sip on a Carl von Cloudwitz, a New England IPA with a crisp finish. Thurs–Sun. 109 W Stone Ave, Suite D. (864) 920-1599, liabilitybrewing.co LIBERTY TAP ROOM BAR & GRILL
Liberty Tap Room Bar & Grill satisfies as both pre–Greenville Drive game watering hole or after-work hangout. Inventive and hearty apps, such as the “Old School” chicken nachos, start things off before the main event of fish ‘n’ chips, the Liberty Club, or even a Signature Steak. Gather with friends at the long bar to enjoy one of 72 brews on tap. $-$$$, L, D, SBR. 941 S Main St. (864) 7707777, libertytaproom.com MAC’S SPEED SHOP
Across from Liberty Tap Room, Mac’s is for the Harley-set as well as the Greenville Drive crowd, with plenty of brisket, ribs, and beer-can chicken. Try a plate of Tabascofried pickles, washed down with one of the 50 craft beers on tap. With outdoor seating, you’ll likely want to lay some rubber on the road to grab your spot. $-$$$, L, D. 930 S
Main St. (864) 239-0286, macspeedshop.com PINEY MOUNTAIN BIKE LOUNGE
Part taproom and part full-service cycle shop, the Piney Mountain Bike Lounge offers the perfect pit stop after a long day of riding the trails. Local craft brews, wine, and cider complement a daily food truck schedule of popular mobile eateries. Kids (and adults) can enjoy the pump track out back. 20 Piney Mountain Rd, Greenville. (864) 603-2453, pineymtb.com QUEST BREWING CO.
Eco-minded Quest guarantees to satisfy your beer cravings and environmental enthusiasm in a single sip. Grab a pint of QBC’s signature West Coast–style Ellida IPA, packing a punch of flavor, or venture to the dark side with the Kaldi imperial coffee stout (crafted with locally roasted beans). Stop by for an afternoon tour, then follow up with an evening full of food truck fare and live music. 55 Airview Dr, Greenville. (864) 272-
The Greenville Steakhouse LIVE MUSIC HAPPY HOUR NIGHTLY Sunday Brunch Friday - Saturday Lunch 10:00am - 2:00pm Dinner Sun - Tues 5:00pm - 10:00pm Wed - Thur 5:00pm - 11:00pm Fri - Sat 5:00pm - 12:00am 550 S. Main St., Greenville, SC 29601 864.335.4200 HALLSCHOPHOUSEGREENVILLE.COM
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SIP WHISKEY & WINE
True to its namesake, this rooftop tasting room is all about liquid refreshment. While the full-service bar offers fine wines and whisky, there’s no better end to an evening than an easy-drinking glass of sangria (or a signature cocktail). SIP’s open-air patio complete with cushioned couches accentuates the laidback atmosphere, and a collection of small plates is a quick answer to an alcohol-induced appetite. $-$$, D. 103
N Main St #400, (864) 552-1916, sipgvl.com SWAMP RABBIT BREWERY & TAPROOM
Located off Main Street in Travelers Rest, this local brewhouse gives you one more reason to cruise (responsibly!) down the Swamp Rabbit. With a taproom offering classics (try the easy-drinking American pale ale) and fresh brews (the Belgian-style farm ale is a golden dream) as well as frequent food truck visits, this brewery is sure to become a favorite spot to cap off an afternoon.
UPSTATE CRAFT BEER CO.
Housed in the old Claussen Bakery on Augusta, Upstate Craft Beer Co. is hoppy hour heaven. Not only does it feature the best local and national brews on tap, but this beer joint offers home brewsters all the gear and ’gredients needed to craft their own ale-inspired inventions. Make sure to try a naan pizza from the in-house kitchen. 400 Augusta St. (864) 609-4590, upstatecraftbeer.com VAULT & VATOR
Named for a former vault elevator in the underground expanse, this hip downtown joint puts a twenty-first-century spin on fashionable speakeasies of yore. Small plates of charcuterie, hummus, and cheese are simple yet refined, providing enough bite to not overpower the establishment’s true star— the cocktail list. The menu includes both signature and traditional libations; your only task is picking your poison. $$, D, Closed
26 S Main St, Travelers Rest. (864) 610-2424, theswamprabbitbrewery.com
Sun–Mon. 655 S Main St, Ste 100, Greenville. (864) 603-1881, vaultandvator.com
TASTING ROOM TR
THE VELO FELLOW
Wind down on the weekend at this combination gourmet wine shop, beer tap, and sampling space. With nearly 200 wines and 150 craft beers for sale in-house, there’s something to satisfy every palate. Not sure what vino revs your engine? Taste-test a few by the glass and pick up a favorite from the weekly wines or happy hours hosted Wednesday–Friday. Enjoy cheese and charcuterie while you sip. $$, L (Sat–Sun), D
(Wed–Sat), Closed Mon–Tues. 164 S Main St, Ste C, Travelers Rest. (864) 610-2020, tastingroomtr.com THE 05
Priding itself on being Greenville’s neighborhood gathering place, The 05, so named for the iconic Augusta Road zip code, offers seasonal cocktails and spirits as well as a variety of tasty tapas—like the roasted red pepper hummus or the chorizostuffed dates braised in Rioja wine and topped with whipped goat cheese. If you’re bringing the whole gang, opt for the cheeses and charcuterie, or nosh on the fabulous flatbread as a party of one. $-$$$, D. 3016 Augusta St. (864) 412-8150, the05.net THOMAS CREEK BREWERY
The Thomas Creek brand has been a familiar feature on the Greenville brew lineup for more than ten years, but a visit to the home of the River Falls Red Ale or Trifecta IPA is well worth the trip. Fill up on your favorite Thomas Creek brew in the tasting room, or soak up some sun (and hops!) on the brewery’s patio. Tours available by appointment. 2054 Piedmont Hwy. (864)
605-1166, thomascreekbeer.com UNIVERSAL JOINT
Everyone needs a neighborhood bar. Where better to cheer with your friends? This hangout is within walking distance of North Main, featuring a covered outdoor patio and roll-up garage doors. Rotating bottle and draft selections and plenty of outdoor seating keep things fresh. $-$$, L, D. 300 E Stone Ave. (864) 252-4055, ujgreenville.com
UP ON THE ROOF
We all know a well-crafted cocktail can make your spirits soar, but a glass at this dignified drinkery will leave you nine stories high, literally. With its classic cocktails, local craft brews, and unique wine varieties, this rooftop bar brings a heightened experience to downtown’s Embassy Suites. Graze on small plates and soak in some of the Upstate’s most scenic vistas. $-$$, L, D. 250 RiverPlace. (864) 242-4000, eatupdrinkup.net
Cozy in a funky way, this hip pub is right under the Mellow Mushroom. The menu has burgers, sandwiches, fish and chips, shepherd’s pie, falafels, and more. In addition to craft brews on tap, the Velo Fellow offers traditional absinthe service, complete with a silver-plated brouilleur. $-$$$, L, D, SBR. 1 Augusta St, Ste 126. (864) 242-9296, thevelofellow.com YEE-HAW BREWING
Beers that celebrate good times with good company? Count us in. This Tennessee native serves up a mix of fine ales and lagers, including a World Beer Cup-Winning Dunkel dark lager. Diverse seasonals crop up with every change of the temperature giving guests a taste of something new. Gather with friends to find out which flavor fits your fancy. $-$$, L, D. 307 East McBee Avenue, Suite C. (864) 605-7770, yeehawbrewing.com
BREAKFAST/LUNCH BISCUIT HEAD
The queen bee of all things fluffy and delicious, Asheville-based Biscuit Head comes to Greenville with a wide array of home-cooked biscuits. Whether slathered in gravy or smothered in sweetness—the jam bar is slammed with fruity preserves— you can’t go wrong with the GreenVillain topped with fried pork steak, jalapeño cream cheese, bacon gravy, a sunny side egg, and pickled jalapeños. $-$$. B, L. 823
S Church St, Greenville. (864) 248-0371, biscuitheads.com/menu-greenville THE BOHEMIAN CAFÉ
Treat taste buds and ears at the Bohemian Café, side-by-side with the legendary Horizon Records. This eclectic café serves a wide-range of globally inspired dishes for lunch and dinner. For Sunday brunch, try the Bloody Mary bar, or indulge your sweet tooth with a slice of homemade rum cake. $$, L, D, SBR. Closed Mon. 2 W Stone Ave. (864) 233-0006, thebohemiancafe.com CHICORA ALLEY
Chicora Alley’s Caribbean riff on traditional Mexican and Southern fare offers signature crab cakes or mountain-high nachos, shrimp and chicken burritos, quesadillas, and more. Be sure to drop by on Sundays for brunch. $-$$$, L, D, SBR. Closed Monday. 608-B S Main St. (864) 232-4100, chicoraalley.com EGGS UP GRILL
If your name has “eggs” in it, you’d better know your eggs. Eggs Up Grill doesn’t disappoint. From classic over-easy to Patty-
o-Sullivan omelets (grilled corned beef hash with melted swiss cheese), this joint has you covered. Not a fan of eggs? Try classic diner fare like pancakes, waffles, burgers, and French toast. $-$$. B, L. 31 Augusta St. (864)
520-2005, eggsupgrill.com HAPPY+HALE
Based out of Raleigh, the healthy eatery’s first SC location offers diners a diverse menu of made-to-order salads, bowls, smoothies, juices, and breakfast items crafted from wholesome, all-natural ingredients. Try the “incredibowl” packed with pumpkin seeds, black beans, avocado, golden quinoa, dino kale, and lemon tahini dressing, paired with an almond brothers smoothie. $, B, L, D. 600 S Main St. happyandhale.com MARY BETH’S
Breakfast is an essential meal, and Mary Beth’s treats it accordingly. Take your pick: biscuits, omelets, eggs Benedict, waffles, crêpes, and pancakes populate the breakfast menu. Or don’t pick—get the mega breakfast for a hearty menu sampling. For something later in the day, Mary Beth’s also has lunch and dinner menus that include sandwiches, rack of lamb, and salmon. $$-$$$, B, L, D (Thurs–Sat). 500 E McBee Ave. (864) 2422535, marybethsatmcbee.com
MARY’S AT FALLS COTTAGE
Located in historic Falls Cottage, Mary’s offers brunch and lunch with a charm perfect for leisurely weekends. The menu includes the ultimate Reuben and quiches, as well as Southern comfort favorites like the Fountain Inn salad and hot chicken salad. $-$$, L, SBR. Closed Monday. 615 S Main St. (864) 2980005, fallscottage.com
RISE BISCUITS DONUTS
Fresh buttermilk biscuits. Hot-from-the-oven maple bacon doughnuts. Debuting its first SC outfit, Rise Biscuits Donuts pumps out biscuit sandwiches and hush puppies, to apple fritters and confection-bedecked doughnuts. While the spicy chickaboom sandwich is a crispy punch of fire, satisfy your sweet side with the crème brûlée doughnut, flametorched and filled with custard. $, B, L. 1507
Woodruff Rd, Suite D, Greenville. (864) 4028240, risebiscuitsdonuts.com TANDEM CRÊPERIE & COFFEEHOUSE
Tandem lures Swamp Rabbit cyclists with aromas of Counter Culture Coffee and a happy stomach guarantee. Try The Lumberjack (cornmeal crêpe, ham, bacon, eggs, cheese, bechamel, and maple syrup) or the tasty banana nut crêpe. Stuck between savory and sweet? Split one of each with a friend in the Tandem spirit: “Together is best.” $, B, L, SBR. 2 S Main St, Travelers Rest. (864) 610-2245, tandemcc.com TUPELO HONEY CAFÉ
Big Southern charm comes in forms of steaming hot biscuits at Tupelo Honey. Indulge in sweet potato pancakes (topped with pecans and peach butter), available all day, or try a mouthwatering sandwich like the Southern fried chicken BLT with maplepeppered bacon. $$, B, L, D. 1 N Main St, Ste T. (864) 451-6200, tupelohoneycafe.com
CAFÉS BARISTA ALLEY
Looking for that midday pick-me-up? Pop over to Barista Alley, where exposed brick walls and wide wooden tables create the perfect ambience to converse with a warm mug in hand. Satisfy your caffeine cravings, but don’t miss out on Barista Alley’s colorful array of green, berry, peanut butter and chocolate smoothies. $, B (Mon–Sat), L, D (Mon–Sun). 125 E Poinsett St, Greer. (864) 655-5180, baristaalley.com
BEX CAFÉ AND JUICE BAR
Healthy and hearty join forces at this West End joint. Find fresh fare in organic salads as well as fruit and veggie-rich juice varieties; or sink your teeth into something a little more solid. Their sausage, egg, and cheese bagel will not disappoint, with gluten-free options available, of course. $, B, L. 820 S Main St #104. (864) 552-1509, bex.cafe COFFEE UNDERGROUND
Coffee Underground boasts a wide selection of specialty coffees, adult libations, and dreamy desserts like the peanut butter pie with graham cracker crust and a peanut butter and vanilla mousse. If you’re craving more substantial fare, choose from a splendid breakfast-anytime option, sandwiches, soups, salads, and more. $-$$, B, L, D, SBR. 1 E Coffee St. (864) 2980494, coffeeunderground.info CRÊPE DU JOUR
Much more than offering “really thin pancakes,” this downtown establishment brings a taste of Europe to the Upstate with delicate, delicious French fare. The diverse menu includes breakfast options like the bacon, egg, and potato, and for lunch and dinner, the tomato pesto. Crêpe du Jour also serves up specialty cocktails, coffee beverages, and wine. $$, B, L, D (Tues–Sun). 20 S Main
St, Greenville. (864) 520-2882
DUE SOUTH COFFEE ROASTERS
Birds Fly South Ale Project no longer has a monopoly on cold brews now that Due South has set up shop in Hampton Station. In their new digs, the coffee shop sports a café vibe, with breakfast pastries, ice cream, and cold lunch items complementing espresso drinks and cold brew nitro (infused with nitrogen). Beans, sourced from around the globe, are roasted on-site. $, B, L. 1320 Hampton Ave Ext, 4B. (864) 283-6680, duesouthcoffee.com GRATEFUL BREW
A brew joint where you can enjoy both varieties—coffee and a cold one—Grateful Brew provides guests with made-to-order espressos or pour-overs, all from Counter Culture coffee. Celebrating our area, and that it’s always five o’clock somewhere, half of the beer taps are locally crafted brews. Enjoy food trucks most nights, or bring your own grub. The Brew welcomes every member of the family, even those of the four-legged sort. $, B, L, D. Closed Sunday. 501 S Pleasantburg Dr. (864) 558-0767, gratefulbrewgvl.com KUKA JUICE
If you’re hard-pressed for a fresh fix—Kuka Juice has just the ticket. Created by nutrition mavens Abigail Mitchell and Samantha Shaw, Kuka doles out cold-pressed craft with healthminded passion. Grab the ginger binger juice, or dig into the taco ’bout it bowl with romaine, walnut meat, salsa fresca, black beans, avocado, and pepitas with cilantro lime vinaigrette. Paninis, bowls, smoothies, toasts, and more also available. $, B, L. 580 Perry Ave, Greenville. (864) 905-1214, kukajuice.com METHODICAL COFFEE
Whether it’s the white marble countertops or the gleaming chrome Slayer espresso machine, Methodical is a coffee bar built for taste. Coffee guru Will Shurtz, designer Marco Suarez, and hotelier David Baker ensure there’s plenty of substance to go with style. With single-origin espressos, house-made shrub sodas, wine varieites, and homemade treats, there’s plenty to rave about. $-$$, B, L.
101 N Main St, Ste D. methodicalcoffee.com O-CHA TEA BAR
A trip to O-CHA will have you considering tea in an entirely new light. This sleek space, located right on the river in Falls Park, specializes in bubble tea—flavored teas with
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DOWNTOWN/ZONED FOR AUGUSTA CIRCLE chewy tapioca pearls. For a more intense cooling experience, try the mochi ice cream. The dessert combines the chewy Japanese confection (a soft, pounded sticky rice cake) with ice cream fillings in fun flavors: tiramisu, green tea chocolate, mango, and more. $, B, L, D. 300 River St, Ste 122. (864) 2836702, ochateabaronline.com SOUTHERN PRESSED JUICERY
A healthy-eaters haven, Southern Pressed Juicery offers super-food fans organic smoothies, bowls, juices, and more. Try a power-packed energy bowl like the dragon blood, a hot-pink concoction of dragon fruit, almond milk, banana, layered with buckwheat granola, raw honey, coconut chips, kiwi, and bee pollen. $-$$, B, L. 2 W. Washington St. (864) 729-8626, southernpressedjuicery.com SWAMP RABBIT CAFÉ & GROCERY Grocery store, neighborhood café. Local produce, delicious food. These intersections are what make the Swamp Rabbit Café a staple. But new to the operation is woodfired pizza. Sourcing every ingredient from area vendors, the ever-changing toppings feature local cheeses and fresh-from-the-farm produce. Beer taps flow with excellent local suds. $, B, L, D.
205 Cedar Lane Rd. (864) 255-3385, swamprabbitcafe.com THE VILLAGE GRIND
Tucked between art galleries in the heart of Pendleton Street, the Village Grind is a cheerful, light-filled space for java lovers. Emphasizing community, the coffeehouse brews up beans by Due South and serves flaky treats from Bake Room. $, B, L. 1258
smorgasbord of ingredients like cut meats, veggies, and homemade cream cheeses, Sully’s serves bagel sandwiches piping hot and always fresh. $, B, L, D (closed Sunday
evenings). Open until 3am on Friday & Saturday. 6 E Washington St. (864) 5096061, sullyssteamers.com TABLE 301 CATERING & KITCHEN
Located around the corner from Carl Sobocinski’s restaurant, this operation adds speed and efficiency to high-quality food. From BBQ Monday to Grilled Cheese Wednesday, add a spontaneous element to your lunch, or enjoy a hot breakfast. $-$$, B, L. Closed Sunday. 22 E Court St. (864) 271-8431, sobysontheside.com
TWO CHEFS CAFÉ & MARKET
Count on this deli for fast, high-quality food, from homemade soups to a traditional grinder and a turkey melt. Grab “crafted carryout” entrées and sides, or impress last-minute guests with roasted turkey and Parmesan potatoes. Choose from the menu, or check back for daily specials. $-$$, B, L, D. Closed Sunday. 644 N Main St, Ste 107. (864) 370-9336, twochefscafeandmarket.com
Serving up gourmet sandwiches on freshmade stecca bread, Upcountry Provisions is well worth a trip to Travelers Rest for an extended lunch break. Snack on the shop’s daily crafted cookies, scones, and muffins, or bite into a devil dog BLT with hormonefree meat on just-baked white focaccia bread. Don’t miss The Grove on Friday nights—live music, a rotating tapas menu, and craft beer and wine. $, B, L, D. Closed
Pendleton St. (864) 915-8600
Sundays. 6809 State Park Rd, Travelers Rest. (864) 834-8433, upcountryprovisions.com
CAVIAR & BANANAS
A Charleston-based fresh-food fantasy, Caviar & Bananas has answered Greenville’s gourmet prayers with a whopping selection of salads, sandwiches, and baked goods galore, not to mention a fine selection of beer and wine. But don’t miss weekend brunch! We suggest the B.E.L.T.: bacon duo, fried egg, arugula, tomato, and black pepper aioli, on grilled sourdough bread. $-$$, B, L, D, SBR. 1 N Laurens St. (864) 235-0404, caviarandbananas.com FARM FRESH FAST
While “fast food” and “healthy” aren’t often synonymous, Farm Fresh Fast might change your mind. The restaurant’s mantra is simple: build sustainable relationships with local farms and provide nutritionbased, customized meals. We suggest the almost heaven burger with a fresh patty from Providence Farm, or the seasonal cobb salad—featuring Kaland Farm eggs and a house-made apple pie moonshine vinaigrette. $$, L, D, SBR. Closed Saturday.
860 S Church St, Greenville. (864) 518-1978, eatfarmfreshfast.com RICK’S DELI & MARKET
For a filling, gourmet lunch on the go, the artisanal sandwiches and salads at this West End deli hit the spot. Try the classic Reuben, with corned beef piled high on toasted marbled rye with sauerkraut, Swiss cheese, and Russian dressing, or the Rick’s chopped salad, with turkey, bacon, and ham. For dinner, fish and chips, herb-crusted salmon, and chicken piccata make the cut. $-$$, L, D. Closed Sunday. 101 Falls Park Dr. (864) 312-9060, rickerwins.com SULLY’S STEAMERS
When considering the perfect sandwich, steam isn’t the first (or even last) thing to come to mind. For Robert Sullivan, hot air is the key to handheld nirvana. With a
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The enticing aroma of Afghan cuisine delivers savory satisfaction at this local lunch spot. Chef Nelo Mayar brings her favorite fare from hometown Kabul to Greenville eaters—think succulent lamb kabobs and meat-filled steamed dumplings, sweet potato burhani, and root-veggie rich soups. To spice things up, the menu changes daily, but expect to find two plates of rice, meat, and veggies offered. $, L. 210 E Coffee St. (864) 2367410, aryanagreenville.com
Vibrant Latin culture comes to Greenville by way of ASADA. Grab a bite of Latin flavor with the chayote rellenos de camarones (a Nicaraguan dish of chayotes peppers stuffed with sautéed shrimp in creamy spicy chipotle-guajillo sauce); or see a trans-Pacific collaboration at work with the chicken karaage taco, which features Japanese-style fried chicken and a Latin-Asian slaw. $-$$. Closed Sunday & Monday. 903 Wade Hampton Blvd. (864) 770-3450, asadarestaurant.com BANGKOK THAI CUISINE
Bangkok Thai makes a standout version of pad Thai, everyone’s favorite noodles. The curries are a surefire hit, though the green curry is the only one made from fresh chilies. For a different dining experience, take a seat on the floor pillows in the back room. $$, L, D. Closed Sunday.
605 Haywood Rd. (864) 458-7866, bangkokgreenville.com
12 Years of Experience 2013 • 2014 • 2015 2016 • 2017 Agent of the Year for the Pelham Road Office 2013 • 2014 • 2015 2016 • 2017 Top 10 Agent in the Company
BASIL THAI CUISINE
Elegant comfort is hard to come by, but the Eang brothers have created an empire out of the concept with Basil Thai in the Aloft building downtown. Try the Chicken Coconut Tureen: a simple dish of chicken,
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Farm-to-table is in our blood
mushrooms, and galanga roots in coconut milk packed with herbaceous flavors. You’ll probably have enough for leftovers, but the best comfort meals usually do. $$-$$$, D. 9 N
Laurens St. (864) 609-4120, eatatbasil.com/ greenville FONDA ROSALINDA
Chuck Porter on the Porter family farm, circa 1952, Chrisman, IL. (Father of Mike Porter, Bacon Bros. Public House co-founder and president).
For almost 20 years, Rosalinda Lopez has been serving up fresh renditions of Mexican recipes across from Bob Jones University. Her repertoire lists a wealth of tasty beef, pork, chicken, seafood, and vegetarian dishes— including the ever-popular chile rellenos—but don’t pass up a starter of chips and Rosalinda’s homemade tomatillo salsa. $$, L, D. 1124 N. Pleasantburg Dr. (864) 292-7002, facebook. com/rosalindasrestaurantgreenville
Lomo saltado, ceviche, rotisserie chicken, and other Peruvian classics form the core of the menu at the Golden Llama, but you won’t regret the bistec a lo pobre—beef tenderloin, plantains, and potatoes, topped with a fried egg. The eatery’s two no-frills storefront locations (the second one in Five Forks) sport golden-hued walls and offer dine-in and carry-out service. $, L, D. 2435 E. North St. (864) 373-9958, goldenllama.net
IRASHIAI SUSHI PUB & JAPANESE RESTAURANT
Splashes of red and lime green play off the blend of traditional and modern influences at this sushi restaurant. Chef and owner Keichi Shimizu exhibits mastery over his domain at the bar, but also playfully blends modernAmerican elements into his menu. Soleil Moon Frye fans should try the Punky Brewster roll: tuna, mango, hot sauce, and Panko topped with spicy crab salad and unagi sauce. $$, L, D. 115 Pelham Rd. (864) 271-0900, irashiai.com
True, it would be fantastic if the Greek Festival happened year-round. But until that day, pop into this authentic Mediterranean eatery with modern flair. Take a light lunch on the outdoor patio with a Kalamata olive and fetatopped Greek salad or a classic gyro wrapped with your choice of lamb, chicken, or veggies. At dinner, try something more indulgent like the vegan moussaka. $$, L, D, Closed Sunday. 644 N. Main St #100, Greenville. (864) 3739445, jirozgreenvillesc.com
CREATIVE TWISTS ON TRADITIONAL AMERICAN FARE, SERVED ALONGSIDE A WIDE VARIETY OF DRAFT BEER & CRAFT BREWS
72 BEERS ON TAP CERTIFIED ANGUS BEEF® BRAND STEAKS & BURGERS
HAPPY HOUR DAILY 4PM - 7PM SUNDAY BRUNCH 11AM- 3PM 941 SOUTH MAIN STREET DOWNTOWN GREENVILLE LOCATED IN FRONT OF FLUOR FIELD AT THE WEST END 864.770.7777 / LIBERTYTAPROOM.COM
KANNIKA’S THAI KITCHEN
The family-run restaurant serves up exotic recipes direct from owner Kannika Jaemjaroen-Walsh’s native Thai province, boasting traditional dishes like green and yellow curries, pad Thai, and the spicy/ sour Tom Yum soup. Don’t miss Kannika’s specialty items, like the pla pad khun chai, a lightly fried red snapper filet doused in white wine and soy bean sauce, and the savory honey duck with carrots, cilantro, snow peas, onions, and fried shallots. $$$, L,
D. 430 Haywood Rd, Ste B, Greenville. (864) 297-4557, kannikaskitchen.com KIMCHEE KOREAN RESTAURANT
Kimchee’s kimchi keeps locals coming back. Try the Kalbi short ribs (marinated in soy sauce, onions, and sesame seeds) or bibimbap (served in a hot stone bowl for crispy rice). All dishes come with ban chan, side dishes that include kimchi, japchae (glass noodles), marinated tofu, and more. $$-$$$, L, D. Closed Sunday. 1939 Woodruff Rd Ste B. (864) 534-1061, kimcheekoreanrestaurant.com
This hole-in-the-wall won’t wow you with its simple interior, but its selection of ban chan (side dishes) will spark your palate with snapshots of flavor before you dive into bowls of bibimbap (rice mixed with vegetables, meat, and an egg) or yukejang (a spicy beef and vegetable stew). $$. L, D. 1170 Woodruff Rd. (864) 286-0505
Chef Huy Tran delivers the nuances of fine Vietnamese cuisine at Mekong. Favorites include the grilled pork vermicelli: marinated pork, lettuce, cucumber, bean sprouts, mint, cilantro, peanuts, crispy shallots, and sauce. Try the Vietnamese crêpes or the Pho, which is flavored with fresh herbs from their homegrown herb garden. $, L, D. Closed Monday. 2013 Wade Hampton Blvd. (864) 244-1314, mekongrestaurantgreenville.com MENKOI RAMEN HOUSE
Can you say umami? Located on Woodruff Road with a second shop now on North Main, this Japanese noodle house offers an exquisite ramen experience that will have you wondering why you ever settled for the dorm room packet version. Start with the rice balls or edamame, then dive into the Shoyu ramen—marinated pork, bean sprouts, spinach, green onions, nori, and a boiled egg bathed in a soy-based broth. $, L, D. 1860 Woodruff Rd, Ste C, and 243 N Main St, Greenville. (864) 288-5659 OTTO IZAKAYA
Modeled after the informal, after-work drinking holes of Japan, Otto Izakaya is the latest dining concept unveiled by Peter Lieu and Doug Yi—longtime owners of Lieu’s Bistro restaurant. The menu invites guests to embrace familiar favorites—spicy tuna and BBQ eel rolls with assorted nigiri and sashimi—while expanding palates to new tasting territories a la the mac ‘n’ cheese loaded with Panang curry, jack cheese, and radiatori pasta or banh mi sliders with chili pork and spicy mayo. $$, D. 802 S Main St; 15 Market Point Dr, Greenville. (864) 568-5880; (864) 568-8009, otto-izakaya.com PITA HOUSE
The Pita House has been family-operated since 1989. Inside, it’s bare bones, but the cognoscenti come here for tasty Middle Eastern fare such as hummus, falafel, kibbeh, and shwarma. And save room for baklava and other Mediterranean sweets for dessert. Also, check out the little grocery in the back of the restaurant for some homemade inspiration. $, L, D. Closed
Sunday. 495 S Pleasantburg Dr, #B.(864) 271-9895, pitahousesc.com POMEGRANATE ON MAIN
Pomegranate serves traditional Persian cuisine in an eclectic Eastern ambience. Attentive service, reasonable prices, and a flavorful variety, such as the slow-cooked lamb shank or the charbroiled Cornish hen kabobs, make this an excellent spot for lunch or dinner. Be sure to sample from the martini menu at the aquamarine-tiled bar, or head outside to the street-side patio facing Main. $$-$$$, L, D. Closed Sunday. 618 S Main St. (864) 2413012, pomegranateonmain.com SACHA’S CAFÉ
Bright walls and a long, inviting bar make a sunny backdrop in which to chow down on Colombian food at Sacha’s. Arepas are available with ingredients like beans, chorizo, avocado, shredded beef, and more stuffed inside (rellenas) or piled on top (encima). The patacones, or deep-fried plantains, are thick and sweet. Hungry groups can order the fiesta platter, a sampler that serves six people. To drink, try one of the natural fruit juices, or the imported cervezas. $. L, D. 1001 N Pleasantburg Dr. (864) 232-3232, sachascafe.com SAFFRON
It’s worth braving Woodruff Road to visit this Indian eatery. At lunch, the daily buffet lays out a wallet-friendly selection of curries, rice dishes, and chef’s signatures. The a la carte dinner menu boasts a staggering variety, but the yogurt-marinated chicken tikka cooked in a clay oven or the lamb saag stewed with spinach, ginger, and garlic are excellent
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options. $, L, D. 1178 Woodruff Rd., Ste. 16. (864) 288-7400, saffrongreenville.com
fresh spreads like hummus, baba ganoush, or fat-free dill yogurt.$-$$, L, D. 1800 August St. (864) 520-1723, kairosgreekkitchen.com
SAIGON FAST FOOD
Contrary to its name, Saigon Fast Food is a sit-down restaurant. Inside, the small room is spiffed up with green-clothcovered tables and a host of condiments in the middle of each. Folks come here for steaming bowls of pho—a fragrant broth made with rice noodles and your choice of other ingredients (meats and vegetables)—and an extensive menu of Vietnamese specialties to wash down with a glass of bubble tea $ -$$. L, D. 1011 N
THE LAZY GOAT
Pleasantburg Dr. (864) 235-3472
Sunday. 170 River Pl. (864) 679-5299, thelazygoat.com
Tucked off of Laurens Road, this venerable family-run Indian restaurant hones in on vegetarian cuisine. South Indian specialties such as idli (steamed rice cakes) and dosas (thin rice crepes) served with sambar (lentil stew) delight regulars, while those biding their budget go for the value meals that come with basmati rice or naan. $, L, D. 1421 Laurens Rd. (864) 233-2089 YELLOW GINGER ASIAN KITCHEN
Here, Chef Alex Wong and wife Dorothy Lee have managed to reinvent the conventional. Start off with the homemade pot stickers, or dive right into the soulsatisfying mee goreng, with fresh lo mein noodles, tofu, bean sprouts, green onions, and shrimp with an unctuous soy tomato chili sauce then topped with a fried egg. $ -$$, L, D. Closed Monday. 2100 Poinsett Hwy, Ste J. (864) 605-7551, yellowgingerasian.com
EUROPEAN DAVANI’S RESTAURANT
Heaping portions and a menu that mixes inventive flavors with customer favorites make Davani’s a Greenville mainstay. The friendly staff doesn’t hurt, either. Try the Muscovy duck, pan-seared with port wine and a sundried cherry demi-glacé, or the veal Oscar, topped with crab meat, asparagus, and hollandaise.$$$-$$$$, D.
Closed Sunday.1922 Augusta St, Ste 111A. (864) 373-9013, davanisrestaurant.com DA VINCI’S RISTORANTE
Located in the Forest Park shopping center, Da Vinci’s casual exterior belies the upscale atmosphere within. Executive Chef Carlos Echeverri serves fresh fare, updating menus to showcase new dishes like cold antipasti salad with fresh mozzarella and roasted red peppers. Highlights include the veal shank osso bucco, butternut squash soup, and the black truffleburrata. $$$, L, D. Closed
Sunday. 27 S Pleasantburg Dr, Ste 160, Greenville. (864) 241-8044, davincis-sc.com JIANNA
With stellar views of Falls Park from its wrap-around terrace, this modern Italian osteria offers patrons daily house-made pastas, the region’s freshest seasonal ingredients, and, of course, oysters—all led by famed chef Michael Kramer. Grab a cocktail or a glass of wine from the 40-foot bar, and nosh on pasta dishes like potato gnocchi, radiatori, or tonnarelli with local tomatoes, corn, and chanterelle mushrooms (right). $$-$$$, L (Sat–Sun), D. 207 S Main St. (864) 720-2200, jiannagreenville.com KAIROS GREEK KITCHEN
This Charleston restaurant makes its Upstate mark by serving up heaping portions of traditional Mediterranean cuisine, like made-in-Mount Pleasant falafels next to slow-roasted kabobs that explode with flavor even before you dip them into the homemade tzatziki sauce. Turn any meal into a pita wrap or bowl with your choice of
The Lazy Goat’s tapas-style menu is distinctly Mediterranean. Sample from the Graze and Nibble dishes, such as the crispy Brussels sprouts with Manchego shavings and sherry glacé. For a unique entrée, try the duck confit pizza with a sour cherry vinaigrette and a farm egg. An extensive variety of wine is available in addition to a full bar. $$-$$$, L, D. Closed
The latest addition to the Larkin’s line-up, this ristorante serves up Italian cuisine out of the former Playwright space on River and Broad streets. The menu ranges from pesto pizzas to chicken marsala to classics like spaghetti and meatballs—but the real winner is an all-Italian wine list, curated from award-winning vineyards across the region. After you’ve had your glass, grab a bite of the housemade limoncello gelato. $$-$$$, L, D. 401 River St. (864) 263-7000, limoncellogvl.com PASSERELLE BISTRO
Gaze over the lush Falls Park scenery while enjoying French-inspired cuisine. Make a lunch date to enjoy the arugula salad or bistro burger with caramelized leeks and mushrooms, arugula, Gruyere, and garlic aioli. At night, the bistro serves up romance à la Paris, with items like escargot and mussels. Don’t miss brunch on the weekend. $$-$$$, L (Mon–Fri), D
(Mon–Sun), SBR (Sat–Sun). 601 S Main St. (864) 509-0142, passerelleinthepark.com
You’ll find Italian-American classics to feed every member of the family at this Greenville icon. For two decades, the familyowned restaurant near Greenville Mall has been pleasing palates with a generous menu of pasta, seafood, and saltimbocca. For the gluten-sensitive, sautéed vegetables can be substituted for pasta in many of the dishes $, D. 30 Orchard Park Dr., Ste. 22. (864) 627-7706, portofinossc.com RISTORANTE BERGAMO
Ristorante Bergamo, open since 1986, focuses on fresh produce and Northern Italian cuisine: fresh mussels sautéed in olive oil, garlic, and white wine, veal with homegrown organic herbs, and pasta creations such as linguine with shrimp and mussels. The bar fronts 14-foot windows along Main Street, making it a prime location for enjoying a glass while people-watching. $$$, D. Closed Sunday & Monday. 100 N Main St. (864) 271-8667, ristorantebergamo.com STELLA’S SOUTHERN BRASSERIE
Boasting French flair and fare, this sister to Stella’s Southern Bistro is the second in Jason and Julia Scholz’s line of quality eateries. Stationed in Hollingsworth Park, Chef Jeff Kelly offers a local twist on French staples—blue-black mussel shells with smoked tomato broth, Marsala-spiked onion soup gratinée, and roasted game hen—served up daily in a lively, chic environment. Don’t miss the breakfast pastries. $$-$$$. B, L, D, SBR.
340 Rocky Slope Rd, Ste 100, Greenville. (864) 626-6900, stellasbrasserie.com
A Greek and Italian restaurant with traditional flair, Villa Frosi hits Wade Hampton with Southern European staples. Sample specialties like the spanakopita, the seafood fettuccine, or go straight for the pizza. Finish with a slice of limoncello
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cake, and you’ll be booking you’re Mediterranean dream cruise, pronto. $$, L, D.
Closed Sunday. 2520 Wade Hampton Blvd. (864) 520-0298. resto.tpsitetesting.info
FOOD TRUCKS AUTOMATIC TACO
Since 2015, this taco truck has delivered new wonders and old favorites. Owner Nick Thomas treats the tortilla as a work of art, with the likes of Nashville hot chicken or Thai shrimp with fried avocado stuffed into soft shells. Sides like the street corn are must adds. Don’t miss a chance to reinvent your taste buds—check the Automatic Taco’s Facebook page for their weekly schedule. $, schedule varies. (404) 372-2266, facebook.com/ automatictaco CHUCK TRUCK
Owner David Allen uses only local ingredients to make his burgers. Treat yourself to a pimento cheeseburger and fries, or salute our Cajun neighbors with the truck’s signature N’awlins burger—a fresh-ground beef patty served with andouille sausage, peppers, onions, and applewood-smoked white cheddar, topped with the Chuck Truck’s very own herb aioli. $, schedule varies. (864) 8843592, daveschucktruck.com
CLUCK SQUEAL AND FRIENDS
Owner Jeff Selzer brings an inventive flare to his food truck fare. Expect staples like the fried chicken sandwich and the black & bleu burger, but don’t miss out on fan-favorite crab Rangoon or Jamaican jerk tacos with tropical pico de gallo. Check the Cluck Squeal and Friends Facebook page for their weekly schedule. $, schedule varies. (864) 395-9720, facebook.com/clucksquealfriend ELLADA KOUZINA
Greek cuisine hits the Greenville scene in this big blue traveling kitchen. Traditional treats are always available off the spit, the lamb and chicken gyros are Mediterranean heaven, and their special take on Greek fries are the ideal pre-meal snack. Check social media for weekly schedules. $, schedule varies. (864) 908-5698, facebook.com/elladakouzina2013 GRAVY TRAIN FOOD TRAILER
Dive into this over-the-border (no, not that border) delicacy, hailing straight from the land of maple syrup. The Gravy Train puts their own spin on Canada’s signature gravysoaked, cheese-curd-sprinkled French fry dish à la the chorizo fryerito layered with black beans, homemade chorizo, avocado ranch, and cheddar, and the Reuben-style corned beef poutine drizzled with Thousand Island dressing, smothered in Swiss, and doused in sauerkraut $, schedule varies. (864) 326-5708,
hoponthegravytrain.com KEEPIN’ IT FRESH
a denim and lifestyle boutique
As healthy as it is tasty, Keepin’ It Fresh food truck serves up a diverse menu of locally sourced cuisine guaranteed to please your appetite and your waistline. Catch them at Grateful Brew and the Swamp Rabbit Brewery and Taproom for a crispy fried Brussels sprouts salad, mouthwatering shrimp taco topped with peach slaw and guava crema, or a golden-brown fried fish plate. $$, schedule
varies. (864) 386-5050, @keepinitfreshtruck_gvl
2222 Augusta Street, Suite 7 Greenville, SC 29605 864.520.2486
KICKIN’ PIG BAR-B-QUE PIG TRUCK
If you’re in the mood for some authentic Southern eats, look no further than the Kickin’ Pig’s on-the-go ’cue truck. Opt for the handheld route with the smoked bologna sandwich seasoned with BBQ rub and finished with cole slaw, or grab a fork and dig into the BBQ Sundae, a non-confectionary concoction of pulled pork, potato salad, slaw, and sauce of choice. $, schedule varies. (864) 608-6187,
MEAT’N IN THE MIDDLE
Treat yourself to a plethora of sandwiches from mobile marvel Meat’n in the Middle, each topped with your choice of a mouth-watering sauce. Try their Crystal Pistol Chicken with sautéed onion, jalapenos, pepper jack cheese, and mango-habanero sauce, or go for the bun length dog from Nathan’s. For those with dietary limitations, the vegetarian tacos are an excellent alternative. $, schedule varies. (864) 723-1185, mitmfoodtruck.com ROBINO’S
Chef Robin’s vision of freshly sourced fare with a home-cooked feel comes to fruition in Robino’s Food Truck. Though mainly featuring Italian food, this truck shucks out a wide variety of American classics, such as the chicken potpie with puff pastry or the garden burger. For those with dietary limitations, the vegan lasagna is a great go-to option. $, schedule varies. (864) 621-3064,
robinosfoodtruck.com ONE LOVE FUSION
Catch a summertime vibe year-round every time you drop by this Caribbean-inspired restaurant-on-wheels. Wrap your hands around One Love’s take on traditional favorites; the tropical gyro is rolled up with fresh mango slaw, pico, seared lamb and beef, and jerkinfused tzatziki sauce, while the Jinju hero comes topped on a grilled roll with kimchi, Italian sausage, provolone, and tangy Asian sauce. $, schedule varies. (864) 399-9392,
facebook.com/OneLoveFF SMOKIN’ BLUES BBQ
Smokin’ Blues keeps things hot with a smorgasbord of savory sauces and smoked staples—pulled pork, beef brisket, pulled chicken, and ribs—that can be enjoyed solo or packed into sandwiches and tacos. For a treat that’s extra smokin’, go for the glutenfree loaded fries or homemade chips piled high with pork, white BBQ sauce, sour cream, pickled jalapenos, and three-cheese sauce. $, schedule varies (864) 444-4752,
mysmokinblues.com THOROUGHFARE FOOD TRUCK
From culinary school to the streets of Greenville, Neil and Jessica Barley have made it their mission to bring people together through food. Not only has Thoroughfare proved that tater tots can be eaten with every meal (their disco tots are topped with white cheddar gravy), they’ve driven their way into our hearts. Don’t miss the mahi mahi tacos topped with kale slaw and chipotle aioli. $, schedule varies. (864) 735-8413, thoroughfarefoodtruck.com
WE GOT THE BEETS
Proving that not all street food is created equal, We Got the Beets is Greenville’s very first plant-based food truck. This crueltyfree fare encourages diners to “celerybrate” vegan eats. Favorites include the Philly grilled cheese with marinated portobello mushrooms and cashew mozzarella cheese, and the sushi sandwich with sushi rice, Korean BBQ jackfruit, and more in a nori sheet pocket. $, schedule varies. @wegotthebeetsfoodtruck
PIZZA BARLEY’S TAPROOM & PIZZERIA
Pizza and beer—flowing from 27 taps downstairs and 31 upstairs—are what bring patrons to Barley’s. Besides the tap, there’s a long list of selections by the bottle. Try the classic New York–style pizzas, or go for one of Barley’s specialty pies. Afterwards, make your way upstairs to the billiards tables and the dartboard lanes. $-$$, L, D. 25 W Washington
St. (864) 232-3706, barleysgville.com
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Greenville scene with artisan, Neapolitanstyle pizza pies. Served out of a turquoise ’55 Chevy tow truck, the pies are baked in a wood-fired brick oven and topped with local produce from Reedy River farms. Stick with the classic margherita pie, or branch out with the red Russian kale and Gorgonzola, sprinkled with almond pieces and drizzled in olive oil. Location information available on their website. $, L, D. Location varies.
(843) 654-9606, coastalcrustgreenville.com
Hailing from Charleston, D’Allesandro’s Pizza brings its dough lover’s paradise to Greenville. The D’Allesandro brothers’ philosophy is simple—if the pizza is good and the beer is cold, people will come. Created with quality ingredients, D’Allesandro’s pushes out pies in the North Main area, where guests can enjoy a variety of savory pizza, calzones, and even signature CalJoes. $$, L, D. 17 Mohawk Dr, Greenville.
(864) 252-4700, dalspizzagvl.com GRIMALDI'S PIZZERIA
Experience Big Apple flavor without the bustle at this NY-style brick-oven pizzeria. Serving up pies and calzones in a traditional yet chic environment, Grimaldi’s is dedicated to authenticity, down to the imported NYCwater used to craft their dough. Grab a slice of the buffalo chicken pizza, or build your own, just don’t miss the daily house-made cheesecake or wine pairings. Located in Magnolia Park Shopping Center, it’s an ideal spot to snag a bite before a cinematic viewing. $, L, D. 1025 Woodruff Rd, St. K101.
(864) 412-1032, grimaldispizzeria.com SIDEWALL PIZZA COMPANY
Located on the main drag of Travelers Rest, on Cleveland Street downtown, and now on Pelham Road, this pizza joint is a fast favorite with its handcrafted, brick-oven pies made from local ingredients. But their salads are nothing to ignore, not to mention dessert: the homemade ice cream will make you forget about those fellas named Ben & Jerry. $$, L,
D. Closed Sunday & Monday. 35 S Main St, Travelers Rest, (864) 610-0527; 99 Cleveland St, (864) 558-0235; 3598 Pelham Rd, (864) 991-8748, sidewallpizza.com STONE PIZZA
Serving both Neapolitan- and New York–style pizzas, the latest edition to the corner of Stone and Park avenues is no pie in the sky. Ideal for a classic family outing or catching the game with a few friends (beer, sports, and pizza, amirite?), STONE and its fire-inspired pies are crafted with house-made mozzarella, San Marzano tomatoes, Caputo flour, and baked for a flat minute in their wood-fired oven. $$, L (Sat
& Sun), D. 500 E Park Ave. (864) 609-4490, stonepizzacompany.com TOSS PIZZA
Located in the South Ridge Apartment Community, the TOSS menu is loaded with artfully crafted pies that are a far cry from your typical pepperoni. Head far east with the Phuket Thai pie, based with curry sauce and topped with peanuts, arugula, and shiitake mushrooms. The chile relleno is guaranteed to light a fire in the ol’ belly— thanks to a few poblano peppers. $$, L, D. 823 S Church St, Greenville. (864) 2830316, tosspizzapub.com VIC’S PIZZA
The sign that says “Brooklyn, SC” at this walk-up/take-out joint makes sense when you see what you’re getting: piping hot New York–style pizza, served on paper plates. Purchase by the (rather large) slice, or have entire pies delivered (as long as your home or business is within three miles). $, L, D. Closed Sunday & Monday. 12 E Coffee St. (864) 232-9191, vicspizza4u.com
Tex-Mex has a new home in Greenville with the addition of Cantina 76, where the tacos shine. Play it safe with classic handhelds like fried tilapia and ground beef with lettuce, tomatoes, and shredded cheese, or turn up the heat with fried chicken doused with jalapeño aioli. $, L, D. 103 N Main St. (864)
Our accent is truly southern Serving Dinner – Daily Lunch – Wed through Fri Brunch – Saturday & Sunday Private Dining Availability
Hand-crafted and locally sourced, this TR taco joint is the love child of Mexican cuisine and Southern soul food. Start the meal with a few small plates—try the fried green tomatoes or the pan-seared crab cakes—then dig into pure taco bliss with the Travelers Rest hot chicken. Go a little lighter with a farm-fresh salad, and end with the campfire s’mores. $-$$, L, D, SBR. 164 S Main St, Travelers Rest. (864) 610-0586, farmhousetacos.com
Hailing from Asheville, North Carolina, this locally owned spot takes—the burrito. Stop in for spicy tacos, cheesy quesadillas, zesty breakfast burritos, fresh salads, and more. Save room for the chipotle BBQ chicken burrito or the farm burrito, packed with rice, kale, hummus, beets, cilantro, cabbage, and more. $, B, L, D. 1268 Pendleton St. (864) 552-1054, neoburrito.com PAPI’S TACOS
Table 301 plankowner Jorge “Papi” Baralles brings family tradition and the familiar childhood flavors of Cuautla, Mexico, to this walk-up taqueria on the Reedy River. The menu is short and to the point. Get your tacos with shrimp, barbacoa, al pastor, carne asada, carnitas, or chicken and chorizo, or sample some gelato in the display case. Get in, get out, and enjoy Falls Park. $, L, D. 300 River St. (864) 373-7274, eatpapistacos.com
Dishes here bear the creative touch of Trish Balentine, former owner of Corporate Deli. Her made-from-scratch menu items include tamales, burrito bowls, and all the other Tex-Mex suspects. “Tipsy” nods to the bar, where you can swill tequila flights, frozen margaritas, and house-infused spirits. Take your pick of three locations—two in Greenville and one on Fairview Road in Simpsonville. $$, L, D, SBR. 15 Conestee Ave,
(864) 558-0775, and 215 Pelham Rd, (864) 603-1144, tipsytaco.net WHITE DUCK TACO SHOP
The new kid on the taco block, White Duck sets up shop at Hampton Station in the Water Tower District, and feels right at home next to Birds Fly South Ale Project. Try the Bangkok shrimp taco or the mushroom potato with romesco, and pair with their fresh peach sangria or Birds Fly South’s crisp bungalow golden ale for the complete taqueria experience. $-$$, L, D. Closed Sunday & Monday. 1320 Hampton Ave Ext Ste 12B. whiteducktacoshop.com
Much like its Spartanburg-based sister, Greenville’s Willy Taco is a straight-up Mexican fiesta! Housed in the former Feed & Seed, the atmosphere pairs perfectly with its festive food presentation. Choose from a variety of taco flavors; we suggest the crispy avocado—topped off with a house-crafted margarita. $-$$, L, D. Closed Monday. 217
Laurens Rd. (864) 412-8700, willytaco.com
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MADWORLD HAUNTED ATTRACTION
THE PLAY THAT GOES WRONG Sept 2nd–7th; Tues–Thurs, 7:30pm; Fri, 8pm; Sat, 2pm & 8pm; Sun, 1pm & 6:30pm. $35-$85. The Peace Center. Kicking off the Peace Center’s 2018–2019 Broadway Season, the antics of this farcical drama are sure to tickle a few funny bones.
Halloween means a lot of things: candy, pumpkins, black cats… and oh yeah, getting the daylights scared out of you by a man wielding a chainsaw. If you’re more into the latter, a trip to Madworld is just what the deranged, blood-covered doctor ordered. Over 150 ghoulish actors are waiting in the dark at South Carolina’s most frightening haunted attraction, preying on your fears throughout a winding freakshow of hellish hotels, cursed asylums, and spooky woods. Like they say—enter if you dare! 147 Country Manor Rd, Piedmont. Thurs, Sun, 7–10:30pm; Fri–Sat, 7pm–midnight. $25-$45. (864) 4366307, madworldattractions.com
PLAY THAT GOES 2–7 THE WRONG
Five years after the London premiere and one year following its Broadway
debut produced by acclaimed film director J.J. Abrams, The Play That Goes Wrong embarks on its first U.S. tour. Crafted by the aptly titled Mischief Play Company, this lay-within-a-play chronicles the opening night of The Murder at Haversham Manor, a flailing, flopping folly of a production where the phrase “break a leg!” takes on a whole new meaning. Laugh along as this clumsy cast of bumbling, wannabe thespians trip, miss their lines, and even fall unconscious during this brilliant piece of British farce. The Peace Center, 300 S Main St. Tues–Thurs, 7:30pm; Fri, 8pm; Sat, 2pm & 8pm; Sun, 1pm & 6:30pm. $35-$85. (864) 467-3000, peacecenter.org
ROCK OUT HUNGER
Rock n’ roll and spirits go together like . . . well, rock n’ roll and spirits. Get your groove on with Charleston’s Dangermuffin while sampling wares from top South Carolina distilleries including Sugar Tit Moonshine, Gorget Distilling Co., Red Bordner Distillery, and Firefly. Proceeds from the evening will directly benefit the local Loaves & Fishes, a program that collects and distributes food items to local pantries in need.
Fall in love with your flowers for all your holiday needs
Photograph by Jeremy Daniels, courtesy of the Peace Center
million in 12 years
We invite you to join Greenville Women Giving in our journey of learning, working and giving together for a greater Greenville. greenvillewomengiving.org Giving Collectively | Granting Strategically | Growing a Greater Greenville
303 east stone avenue, greenville, sc 29609 864-232-0112 | www.dahliaaflorist.com 138
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CAN’T-MISS CULTURE / EVENTS / ATTRACTIONS Fluor Field at the West End, 945 S Main St. Thurs, 7–10pm. $25. (864) 232-3595, loavesandfishesgreenville.com/roh
Pop into the biergarten for a cold stein of Paulaner’s Oktoberfest, Munich Lager, or Hefeweizen brews, then gobble your way to the title of bratwursteating champion. And don’t worry—the hills will be alive with the sounds of music, courtesy of the Channelheimers Oompah Band and the Foothills Oompah Band. NOMA Square, 220 N Main St. Thurs, 5–9pm; Fri–Sat, 11am–9:30pm. Free. (864) 248-1568, nomasquare.com/ oktoberfest
ALBINO SKUNK MUSIC FESTIVAL
Don’t worry—there won’t be an abundance of actual skunks on the premises. Well. Hopefully. This fest is much more about showcasing funky fresh music than funky fresh forest creatures with a penchant for perfume. The family-friendly celebration of homegrown talents attracts fans of all ages for a weekend of live music including Shinyribs, Caleb Caudle, Elizabeth Cook, and plenty more. Overnight patrons can make use of the area’s campgrounds for the full Skunk experience, which also includes all your favorite food trucks and a craft beer garden on tap. 4063 Jordan Rd, Greer. Thurs–Sat. $35-$155. albinoskunk.com
AT 4–6 OKTOBERFEST NOMA SQUARE
Get ready to say “guten tag!” to fall’s annual Bavarian bash on the square. This popular alfresco event features all the best brats, super sauerbraten, and perfect pretzels you need to truly feel like aTown member of Deutschland. Ad_horizontal.pdf 1 9/11/2018 1:23:36 PM
around the world—without ever leaving your beer behind. Greenville is just one of over 175 stops on the 12th annual Fly Fishing Film Tour hosted by Mountain Bridge Trout Unlimited, which unites anglers of all ages to mingle and share a few tales of the line. The fest’s cinema lineup presents stunning films from every corner of the Earth, giving you a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to experience some of the greatest fishing thrills with your own two eyes. Plus, the night will feature games, vendors, raffles, and other great highlights. Brewery 85, 6 Whitlee Court, Greenville. Fri, 7pm. $12. mountainbridgetu.org
FOR 5–6 GRACE PRESIDENT, THE MUSICAL
COLE SWINDELL & DUSTIN LYNCH
Back in 2015, country music artist Cole Swindell burst onto the scene with the hit “Chillin’ It” off his self-titled debut album, earning him the New Artist of the Year title from the Academy of Country Music. Swindell’s latest release, “All of It” climbed to number 7 on the U.S. Billboard 200, and kicked off the Reason to Drink Another Tour alongside Tennessee native and CMT
Music Award nominee Dustin Lynch. The pair will be joined by country pop artist Lauren Alaina. Heritage Park Amphitheatre, 861 SE Main Street, Simpsonville. Fri, 7:15pm. $27-$145. (864) 296-6601, heritageparkamphitheatre.com
FLY FISHING FILM TOUR Take a high-flying adventure
Can an eight-year-old girl run the country better than our current politicians? You’ll just have to see for yourself! When third-grader Grace discovers that the United States has never had a female president, she embarks on a personal quest to be the first—or at least the first of her school. Determined to win on merit alone, Grace quickly learns that there’s a lot more to politics than just
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being the “good guy”; it’s going to take determination, spunk, and a little bit of humor to earn your vote! Chapman Cultural Center, 200 E St John St, Spartanburg. Fri, 4:30pm & 7pm; Sat, 2pm. $10-$15. (864) 5422787, chapmanculturalcenter.org
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2018 SYMPHONY TOUR OF HOMES Normally if you want to get inside some of Greenville’s most exquisite homes, there’s a little bit of breaking and entering involved. And that’s a no-no. This year’s Harvest of Homes will spotlight the Parkins Mill East and Hollingsworth Park communities, giving visitors a special self-guided view into some of the Upstate’s most beautiful homes and gardens. A special patron party will be held in Babbs Hollow on Tuesday evening as a prelude to the fantastic weekend. Patron Party, 113 Babbs Hollow, Greenville. Tues, 7–9pm,
NEEDTOBREATHE Sept 6th; Sat, 6pm. $46-$66. Bon Secours Wellness Arena.
These hometown rockers return to the Upstate with a brand-new set of tunes, along with folk pop duo Johnnyswim.
Photograph by Nolan Feldpausch
We’re here to help, every step of the way.
$75. Tour of Homes, Parkins Mill East & Hollingsworth Park. Fri–Sat, 10am–4pm; Sun, 1–4pm. Advance, $25; day of, $30. (864) 370-0965, guildgso.org
BIPPITY BOPPITY BOO: A PRINCESS & VILLAIN PARTY
Whether you’re a certified, tiara-toting princess or have an inexplicable desire to make fur coats out of dalmatian pups, this royally themed fête has something for you. Dress up your mini-monarch for an afternoon mingle with all their favorite characters that includes tasty treats and take-home goodies. And yes, there will be a singalong—you didn’t think “Let It Go” was gone forever, did you? Centre Stage, 501 River St. Sat, 10am & 2pm. $35-$46. (864) 233-6733, centrestage.org
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Just a few fellas from nearby Seneca, South Carolina, the quartet has proven themselves as top dogs in the contemporary Christian rock genre. Earlier this year, they released a new collection of songs recorded over a several week period in Fort Worth, Texas, entitled Forever on Your Side, giving way to a
Chinoiserie, Farmhouse, Mid-Century, Boho, Classic... Whatever ‘cottage’ means for your style and budget, you’re sure to find it in our lively vintage shop.
1607 Laurens Road McAlister Court Shopping Center
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m as provided by SNL Financial 2016 data. MarownerketsSharMareketReporSharteprRepor ovidedt prbyoviSNLded by SNL Market Share Report provided by SNL brand-new tour guested by folk pop duo Johnnyswim and Austin indie rockers the Rocketboys. Bon Secours Wellness Arena, 650 N Academy St. Sat, 6pm. $46-$66. (864) 241-3800, bonsecoursarena.com
Proving that the first time isn’t always the charm, this Charlestonbased quintet is enjoying their second life as purveyors of the Gullah sound. After a brief stint as a jazz quartet in the 1990s, the group reformed in 2016 with the addition of powerhouse vocalist Quiana Parler under the name Ranky Tanky—a traditional Gullah expression meaning to “get funky.” And get funky they do; Ranky Tanky’s vibe relies on dance and spiritualinspired tunes peppered with a zesty twenty-first-century twist of electric guitars and brass instruments that radiates plenty of soul. Gunter Theatre at The Peace Center, 300 S Main St. Tues, 7pm. $35. (864) 467-3000, peacecenter.org
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and tablets all within reach, it’s hard to remember how great the great outdoors really is. To kickstart your memory, Get Out! Greenville encourages patrons of all ages to head outside and engage in a number of lively activities including kayaking, trail running, and even ultimate frisbee. Local food trucks will be on hand at the rodeo, environmental classes are in session, and a special vendor village touting the latest in outdoor gear will open its doors for the shopping-inclined. Conestee Park, 840 Mauldin Rd, Greenville. Sat, 10am–3pm. Free. (864) 288-6470, greenvillerec. com/event/get-out-greenville
SPARTANBURG INTERNATIONAL FESTIVAL
A round-trip trek around the globe may be out of your price range, but thanks to the Spartanburg International Festival, you’ll have the world at your fingertips in no time. Take a stroll down the Avenue of Nations and check out a variety of authentic cultural artifacts and memorabilia (plus get your passport stamped!) before making your way to the Boulevard of Food to load up on some seriously delicious international eats. The value you want Barnet Park, 248 E St John St, Life’s simpler with State Farm. But we Spartanburg. Sat. Free. understand that you’re looking for value as well (864) 596-2976, as convenience. That’s why we offer plenty ofcityofspartanburg.org/ opportunities to save on your auto and international-festival homeowners coverage.
Do youCENTER have a good5K driving record or a home monitoring system? Have you recently taken a With both a one-mile kids’ run and defensive driving class or updated your home’s a 5K event, the Legacy of Light PWC utility systems? Those are just a few of the race winds through scenic Trailblazer potential discounts available. We’ll discuss which Park for the fifth year, offering Upstate ones you’re eligible for and apply them when runners your the quote. opportunity to get a little preparing flush in their cheeks while donating to aremember, worthy cause. Funds raised And even small changes mayfrom lead to donations, registrants, and sponsors additional savings. Let’s talk about where you are will so continue to fundwhich the discounts Piedmontyou may today we can discuss Women’s Center, a longstanding be eligible to receive. organization that provides reproductive services to women Feel confident you’re taking good care of the around the region. things you value Trailblazer Park, 235 Trailblazer Dr, Travelers Rest. Sat, 9am. Let’s talk about the insurance choices that make $15-$30. 244-1434, sense for you(864) today and stay in touch as your piedmontwomenscenter.org/5k home and life evolve. We’re here to help life go right® — and that means being on hand to help KEVIN HART you make sure your coverage keeps up with your Despite changing needs.his small stature, comedian Kevin Hart has transitioned well from Good things happen when you combine internationally touring to the purchase of home andperformer auto insurance big-screen leading man. With the up to with State Farm — including savings 35 percent! success of1his standup special What Now? and films like the Jumanji sequel and The Upside, Hart is now riding high on the Irresponsible tour. Both brutally honest and hysterically funny at the same time, Hart’s approach to everything from love to family and all that’s in between has made him a funnyman favorite for fans
Photograph of Kevin Hart by Jason Frank Rothenberg
SOUTH CAROLINA STATE FAIR
Whether you’re stuffing your face with funnel cake or trying to keep it down on the Gravitron, the fair has a lot to offer. Sure, this year’s festival will be loaded with favorites like the Ferris wheel, balloon artistry, and a barnyard review, but national musicians like Trace Adkins and Bret Michaels will also take the stage on the Pepsi Grandstand. Here is a utopia where no one looks at you sideways for wearing a shirt with the sleeves cut off or having multiple wads of cotton candy wedged in your cheeks. Take Clark 4thS Town Sept15.indd advantage while you can. South Carolina State Fairgrounds, 1200 Rosewood Dr, Columbia. Tues–Sun, hours vary. $10; military, under 5, free; seniors, $7. (803) 799-3387, scstatefair.org
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of all ages. Bon Secours Wellness Arena, 650 N Academy St. Sun, 7pm. $43-$135. (864) 241-3800, bonsecoursarena.com
Auto & Homeowners Insurance
8/14/15 2:29 PM
Your time is precious.
Accelerate your coverage with State Farm We understand that your car is much more than just a vehicle to you and your family. It’s what gets your kids to Little League practice and clarinet lessons. It’s drive-in movies, tailgates and sunset cruises. We’re here Discount names, percentages and availability may to varyhelp by state. life go right®. Get our unmatched experience, knowledge and Based on written premium as provided by SNL Financial 2016 data. service: 2016 U.S. Homeowners Market Share Report provided by SNL
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• Your agent is your single source for all your insurance needs. managing your insurance. You get prompt, fair claims service from one of the nation’s largest, most This brochure contains only a general description of•coverages and is not a contract. Details of coverage or limits vary in experienced claims networks. some states. All coverages are subject to the terms, provisions, exclusions and conditions in the policy itself and in • anyWe’re here when you need us. All day. Every day. Coverages available in most states.
endorsements. Each State Farm insurer has sole financial responsibility for its own products. State Farm Mutual Automobile Insurance Company State Farm Indemnity Company State Farm Fire and Casualty Company State Farm General Insurance Company Bloomington, IL SM-10090.1
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Ryan Pullicin State Farm Insurance Agent
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Specializing in Petite Clothing
Lady J Maxwell Point 2131 Woodruff Rd. Greenville 864.234.7766 LIKE US ON
HABLA: WITH HEART IN MIND
Fresh off the glowing success of her debut novel, Poet X, slam poet Elizabeth Acevedo joins the Peace Center’s Poetic Conversations series, led by Poet-in-Residence Glenis Redmond. Acevedo’s unique, multilingual brand of narrative has made her a National Slam Poetry Champion and a New York Times bestselling author. Award-winning poet Javier Zamora will also take part in the evening; Zamora’s 4,000 mile journey from El Salvador to the US was documented in his first poetry collection, 2017’s Unaccompanied. Huguenot Loft, 101 W Broad St. Thurs, 6:30pm. Free. (864) 467-3000, peacecenter.org
FOR 12–14 FALL GREENVILLE
Our city on the Reedy continues to nab accolades from around the country as one of the top visitor destinations. And with events like this annual autumn festival, it’s not hard to see why. Not only do the top dining spots wow the masses with their signature culinary concoctions, the spirit of competition is alive and well with Silver and Sugary Spoons awarded for overall entrée and best dessert. American Aquarium, Nathan Angelo, and Grace Joyner are all slated to take to the fest’s various stages, not to mention cooking classes with the experts and a garden that grows with frosty brews. Downtown Greenville. Fri, 5–11pm; Sat, 11am–9pm; Sun, noon–7pm. Free admission. (864) 467-6667, fallforgreenville.net
12–28 SWEAT Penned by Pulitzer Prize
winner Lynn Cottage, Sweat is an introspective, provocative view into the heart of working class America, mirrored through the lives of a tightknit group of friends who suddenly find themselves thrust into a thicket of layoffs and downsizing. When race, culture, and money are tossed into the mix, this once thriving community comes to blows, setting the stage for a stunningly realistic portrayal of life in the land of lost opportunities. The Warehouse Theatre, 37 Augusta St. Days, times vary. $35. (864) 235-6948, warehousetheatre. com
for Breast Health, a division of the Bon Secours Health System in the Upstate. Younts Center for Performing Arts, 315 N Main St, Fountain Inn. Sat, 9am–2pm. Free registration. chapmanfoundation.com/ pynkalycious
THE DOOBIE BROTHERS
After achieving critical mainstream success with 1972’s Toulouse Street album, the Doobie Brothers have continued to be one of rock music’s most successful and influential groups, with an anthology of hit tracks like “What a Fool Believes,” “Takin’ It to the Streets,” and “Listen to the Music” still receiving airplay today. The touring lineup features original members Tom Johnston, Patrick Simmons, and John McFee along with four other supporting musicians. Let’s take it back to China Grove one more time! Heritage Park Amphitheatre, 861 SE Main St, Simpsonville. Wed, 7:30pm. $21.50-$259. (864) 296-6601, heritageparkamphitheatre.com
18 RENAISSANCE: MONTEVERDI AND
Hosted by the Peace Center’s artistin-residence and globally renowned clarinet player Igor Begelman, this intimate evening takes us back to the age of the Renaissance—with a little help from Claudio Monteverdi, of course. Immerse yourself in select compositions by Monteverdi as the sounds of the century unfold, transforming musical styles in a thoughtful and thought-provoking way. Ramsaur Studio at Huguenot Loft, 101 W Broad St. Thurs, 5:15pm. Free. (864) 467-3000, peacecenter.org
PICKIN’ AND A GRINNIN’: A NIGHT AT THE OPRY
Since its early beginnings in 1925, the Grand Ole Opry has stood as a beacon of triumph and a launching pad for some of country
13 PYNKALYCIOUS You know what they
The Community Foundation of Greenville bridges philanthropy and purpose by offering planned giving services, donor-advised funds and administering charitable endowment funds in support of a better community.
say: pink isn’t just a color— it’s an attitude! In that spirit, the Chapman Foundation and Sheen Magazine is set to host the Pynkalycious Breast Cancer Awareness Walk. The 4K route travels from the Younts Center and wraps around downtown Fountain Inn before closing with a celebratory rally back at the starting point. Proceeds raised from Pynkalycious directly benefit the Pearlie Harris Center
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Photograph of Igor Begelman, courtesy of the Peace Center
Diamonds by The Yard
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Photograph of Igor Begelman, courtesy of the Peace Center
MONTEVERDI & MERLOT Oct 18th; Thurs, 5:15pm. Free. Ramsaur Studio at Huguenot Loft. Clarinet maestro Igor Begelman hosts a musical evening of Renaissance compositions coupled with select wine pairings.
music’s most memorable acts. Old school standards like Johnny Cash, Minnie Pearl, Ernest Tubb, and Patsy Cline have graced the stage, paving the way for contemporary acts Dolly Parton, Blake Shelton, and Carrie Underwood to carry the torch for future generations. Relive those days with this compilation showcase that includes blues, rock, honky-tonk, and country tunes guaranteed to get you movin’. Flat Rock Playhouse, 2661 Greenville Hwy, Flat Rock, NC. Wed–Thurs, 2pm & 7:30pm; Fri, 8pm; Sat, 2pm & 8pm; Sun, 2pm. $20-$52. (828) 693-0731, flatrockplayhouse.org
PLAY FESTIVAL 19–20 NEW WEEKEND
Breaking into the world of playwriting is certainly no easy feat. But local theater Centre Stage is giving aspiring writers a leg up on the competition. After whittling down countless amateur entries to only three finalists, the organization will present staged readings of each script for a chance to shine in a production during the upcoming 2019-2020 season. The 16th annual weekend will kick off Friday night with a reading of a new work by playwright-in-residence Johnna Adams. Centre Stage, 501 River St. Fri, 7pm; Sat, 10am. Free. (864) 233-6733, centrestage.org
AND THE 19–21 BEAUTY BEAST
While we’re still not completely comfortable with the idea of household objects spontaneously springing to life—imagine waking up to your YETI cooler sleeping at the foot of the bed—this classic Disney tale is as old as time. When the beautiful Belle finds herself trapped in an abandoned castle with one very grumpy beast, she’s not sure if he’ll ever be able to win her heart. But with the help of a few enchanted friends
and some timeless singalongs, she soon sees that true beauty lies within. Won’t you be their guest? Chapman Cultural Center, 200 E St John St, Spartanburg. Fri, 7pm; Sat–Sun, 3pm. $15-$25. (864) 542-2787, chapmanculturalcenter.org
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19–21 & 26–28 BOO IN THE ZOO
Kid, your parents just dropped $75 bucks on that Batman costume at Party City, and dangit, they are going to get as much mileage out of it as possible. This annual event is an Upstate favorite, as the zoo is transformed into a one-stop shop of Halloween games, costumed characters, and of course, plenty of candy. Get the best out of the season of creepy while still being safe—and maintaining parental sanity. Greenville Zoo, 150 Cleveland Park Dr. Fri, 5:30–8pm; Sat, 4–8pm. (864) 467-4300, greenvillezoo.com
AND BIG 20 BLUEGRASS BAND
The Greenville Chorale joins forces with Gainesville, Georgia’s Chuck Nation Bluegrass Band for a highstepping, rip-roaring evening of upbeat live tunes including the celebrated “Come Away to the Skies: A High, Lonesome Mass.” Next up, the Chorale will be accompanied by the Greenville Jazz Collective Big Band to lay down a few smoky standards from the trio of “Sacred Concerts” composed by jazz icon Duke Ellington. The Peace Center, 300 S Main St. Sat, 8pm. Adults, $40; students, $20. (864) 467-3000, peacecenter.org
FAMOUSLY HOT SC PRIDE FESTIVAL
The Famously Hot city turns things up a few degrees with a fabulous weekend full of live entertainment and activities. South Carolina’s largest pride
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ANASTASIA Tues–Thurs, 7:30pm; Fri, 8pm; Sat, 2pm & 8pm; Sun, 1pm & 6:30pm. $35-$95. The Peace Center. Experience the magic of this Russian pauper-to-princess tale as orphan Anya uncovers the unconquerable power of love.
celebration invites national acts each year to get the party started with over 75,000 attendees on Main Street. For its 29th anniversary, the fest will be headlined by dance artist Kristine W, singer Lisa Lisa and Silento (of “Nae Nae” fame), along with spectacular performances by RuPaul’s Drag Race participants Phoenix, Kimora Blac, Naomi Smalls, Tatianna, and Mayhem Miller. Main Street, Downtown Columbia. Sat, noon–9pm. Free; VIP Pride Pass, $100. scpride.org
ART ON THE TRAIL
EURO AUTO FESTIVAL
Hit the trail for a one-of-akind afternoon filled with artistic inspiration. Featuring a variety of visual and performing creatives with wares for purchase in the Art Market, the 7th annual event also includes food truck eats, live performances, kid-friendly fun, and more! Trailblazer Park, 235 Trailblazer Dr, Travelers Rest. Sat, 10am–4pm. Free. artonthetrail.com Better start practicing that Italian accent now—you’re about to say “buongiorno” to some of the country’s most enviable, flawlessly crafted automobiles. Join the lineup with your own classic Alfa Romeo, Ferrari, or Fiat, or just come to drool over someone else’s—we don’t judge. The annual auto-aficionado meetup continues to attract thousands of entries and spectators from around the
Photograph by Matthew Murphy, courtesy of the Peace Center
This laundry room design makes the act of laundry a fun task. The custom cabinets and special finishes create a fun and inviting space. Visit our website to read more on our blog! We specialize in designing dream custom homes, renovating existing homes, restoring older homes to their original state, or creating interior design schemes for homeowners. We dedicate our time to craft a detailed and unique design package that caters to your design needs. Contact us now to begin the process of designing your perfect home today and take a look at our website to see our blog and past work to find inspiration for your own home!
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world to honor the best in European machinery, pick up auto-care tips, and partake in a craft beer tour. So get yourself in gear and don’t miss out. The Preserve at Verdae, 650 Verdae Blvd, Greenville. Sat, 10am–4pm. $10-$15. euroautofestival.com
GRAN FONDO HINCAPIE
Eat your heart out, Tour de France. This annual cycling event combines athleticism and luxury and is hosted by none other than the Upstate’s own George Hincapie. Kicking off with the anticipated Celebrity Chef Dinner on October 19, participants will then ride one of three routes—the gran, the medio, or the piccolo. Ride lengths range from 15 to 80 miles through the beautiful foothills, making this fondo an ideal experience for cyclists of every level. Hotel Domestique, 10 Road of Vines, Travelers Rest. Sat, 9am– 5pm. $90-203. granfondohincapie. com
THE NESS FEST
No, it’s not a celebration of a supposed sea creature in the Scottish Highlands. This NESS Fest actually focuses on wellness, goodness, fitness, and wholeness over two days of activity designed to maximize a healthy lifestyle. The packed schedule encompasses a variety of live fitness classes, seminars, cooking demos, and other gems that will get you on
the path to lifelong wellness. Fluor Field at the West End, 935 S Main St. One-day adult, $50; one day child, $7.50; two-day pass, $93. Sat–Sun, 10am–5pm. thenessfest.com
Twenty years after the animated film’s release, Anastasia hit the Broadway scene with book, music, and lyrics spun by a Tony Awardwinning team that includes Terrence McNally, Stephen Flaherty, and Lynn Ahrens, respectively. When she links up with two shady con men in twentiethcentury St. Petersburg, orphan Anya
never suspects that she may be the long-lost heir to the Romanov throne. But with the help of her new friends— and a little romance—she soon learns there is much more to her past than meets the eye. The Peace Center, 300 S Main St. Tues–Thurs, 7:30pm; Fri, 8pm; Sat, 2pm & 8pm; Sun, 1pm & 6:30pm. $35-$95. (864) 467-3000, peacecenter.org
MISS NELSON IS MISSING! Pro tip: maybe shell out a little more on that end-of-the-school-year fruit basket. The kids of room 207 are notoriously naughty, but when the beloved (yet enabling) Miss Nelson goes AWOL, they find themselves ruled under the iron grip of the terrible Miss Swamp. Determined to find their favorite educator, the class sets out on a wild adventure of mystery, intrigue, and spitballs. Will the tenacious youngsters succeed or be stuck doing homework forever? You’ll just have to wait and see. Flat Rock Playhouse Downtown, 125 S Main St, Hendersonville, NC. Fri, 7pm; Sat, 11am & 3pm; Sun, 3pm. $14-$28. (828) 693-0731, flatrockplayhouse.org
& CHILLS: 27 THRILLS HALLOWEEN
Are you creepy and kooky? Then you’ve got all the requirements necessary to attend this ghastly evening affair. Hosted by the Carolina Ballet Theatre, this ghoulish gathering will have everything that goes bump in the night to sate your spooky needs—as well as a few devilish delectables and spooky spirits. And we’re not saying there’s going to be a Michael Jackson “Thriller” flash mob . . . but we’re also not not saying, if you catch our drift. The Wilkins House, 103 Mills Ave, Greenville. Sat, 8pm–12am. $75. (864) 421-0940, carolinaballet.org
FALL: A PER FECT TIME TO PL ANT
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Estates Homes as distinguished as our readers.
BEAUTIFUL PARKINS LAKE HOMESITE 5+ Acres MLS#1353782 · $1,100,000 Coldwell Banker Caine Suzy Haynsworth (864) 616-9540 http://bit.ly/SuzyHaynsworth
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Keller Williams Luxury Lake Living Libby Zorbas (864) 207-8711 luxurylakelivingrealty.com
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140 Cooper Lake Road, Simpsonville 4BR, 3 Full 2 Half BA · MLS#1366133 · $1,099,000 Wilson Associates Ashley Steigerwald (864) 907-0601
305 E Hillcrest Drive, Greenville
400 Father Hugo Drive, Greer
Wilson Associates Nick Carlson (864) 386-7704
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3BR, 2 Full 2 Half BA · MLS#1370028 · $750,000
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TOWN Estates is a monthly feature of TOWN Magazine. To advertise your listing in TOWN Estates, contact Caroline Spivey at 864.679.1229 or email@example.com TOWNEstates_Oct18.indd TOWN_blank page.indd 7 2
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by lynn nottage
winner of the pulitzer prize
OCTOBER 12â€“28 SWEAT is presented by special arrangement with Dramatists Play Service, Inc., New York. SPONSORED BY
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twentieth-century pioneer of the arts, sculptor Louise Nevelson molded the development of installation and assemblage sculpture with her monochromatic pieces. Thirty-five years after her initial debut in Charleston, The Gibbes Museum of Art pays homage to the artist’s legacy with A Dark Place of Dreams. The showcase promotes Nevelson’s complex constructions along with work by contemporary artists Chakaia Booker, Lauren Fensterstock, and Kate Gilmore (above). Their innovative sculpture utilizes dissimilar objects, debris, and darkness to provoke mystery, reflecting the depth and scale of Nevelson’s monumental productions.—Abby Moore Keith A Dark Place of Dreams will be on display at the Gibbes Museum of Art through January 6, 2019. The Gibbes Museum is located at 135 Meeting Street in downtown Charleston, and is open Tuesday, Thursday–Saturday 10am–5pm; Wednesday 10am–8pm; and Sunday 1–5pm.
Kate Gilmore, Rock, Hard, Place, 2012. Video; image courtesy of the artist and David Castillo Gallery. © Kate Gilmore.
The Gibbes Museum’s all-female exhibition presents provoking installations
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I’m Not Ready. Yeah... that’s what our members said too.
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FOREVER IS JUST BEGINNING
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Each month, TOWN Magazine brings you compelling articles, stylish design, and captivating photography. TOWN engages the reader with illumina...