For a relatively small neighborhood, Poncey-Highland has a hell of a lot going on, from movies at the deco-chic Plaza Theatre to drinks at true-blue political haunt Manuel’s Tavern, meals post-midnight at the Majestic Diner, and middle-aged jubblies at the Clermont Lounge. The best part — everything’s within walking distance.
Wild Bill’s is a sanctuary for suburban cowpokes in search of line-dancing, fight nights, and concerts from such country and western stars as Pat Green and Miranda Lambert. The staff even takes down the mechanical bull for fight nights, and the venue has hosted concerts by the likes of Foreigner and Skid Row. If you’re nostalgic for the era of stone-washed jeans and ladies with bangs teased to the ceiling, welcome home.
The Arena at Gwinnett Center stands at the heart of an 80-acre lakefront campus designed to host various events such as concerts, performances, meetings, trade shows, conventions, and more. The 13,000-seat arena has featured everything from NCAA Women’s Gymnastics Championships, to performances by Lady Gaga, Nine Inch Nails, the Red Hot Chili Peppers, Michael Bublé, and others.
Part boutique and part consignment shop, Alexis' three locations offer deals on flats, pumps, boots, kitten heels, and stilettos, including Prada, Jimmy Choo, and Michael Kors — at a minimum 25 percent markdown.
Best way for women to get over their Sid Mashburn envy. Prepped-out, buttoned-up looks with the same level of service as attention to detail in the crisp, properly-fitting shirts and skirts you'll find here.
The tiny, shacklike entrance reveals an eclectic and loyal late-night crowd. Music at this underground clubber’s club ranges from hip-hop and Brit-pop to downtempo and rare grooves. The dim basement space feels like the most happenin’ speakeasy in town.
A staple for dudes that wake up at noon and people with juror stickers on their shirts eating solo, the options are nearly endless to create gut-busting bean-based beauties. Get something jerk style and wash it down with a pitcher of one of the many different types of margaritas.
Housed in a 100-year-old church building, this antique store specializes in old enamel and neon signs, as well as unique store displays. It also maintains a prop rental business for Georgia's film industry.
Historic 13-acre facility, former home of the Bona Allen Shoe and Horse Collar Factory. Built at the turn of the century, these buildings are fully restored and listed on the Historic Register. The Tannery Row Artist Colony was formed with a multitude of paintings, pottery, figurative sculptures, mixed media, and wrought iron sculptures.