Sights, Parks & Recreation, Family, Outdoors, Arts & Culture, Landmarks & Historic Sites, CL Recommends, Sights, Parks, Park, Recreation, Family, Outdoors, Arts, Culture, art, culture, family, kids, children, running, jogging, walking, trail, path, outdoor, attraction
Atlanta's most historic and picturesque cemetery contains the bones of Margaret Mitchell, Bobby Jones, enslaved individuals, and nearly 7,000 Confederate soldiers.
American, CL Recommends, Menu, Ria's Bluebird, American, American food, Inman Park, breakfast, lunch, coffee, vegetarian
Wildly popular breakfast spot (that serves lunch, too), offering perfectly potent coffee, fluffy biscuits, and both creative dishes and traditional staples. Lots of vegetarian options, too.
The popular coffee house's glassy storefront is bright and welcoming. Inside, you'll find sustainable, fair-trade coffee, excellent tea selections, OK pastries, and big art.
Thus Swedish home-goods superstore is known for affordable furniture, Scandinavian design sensibility, and enough product variety to induce sensory overload.
This old-school used-record store stocks tens of thousands of discs, both vinyl and digital, from post-punk to classic jazz and R&B to the citys largest selection of classical, as well as posters, stickers, and old porn mags.
This modest strip-center store is packed with women’s designer wear, from Chanel bags to Armani dresses and St. John suits.
An annoying thing about farmers markets: being forced to get up early (like, before noon) on a weekend morning. By operating from 4-8 p.m. on Thursdays, the EAV Farmers Market eliminates the necessity to get up at a normal human being hour on a Saturday. You'll find locally grown produce, homegrown art, and occasionally music. The market runs April-December. Ready your reusable tote bags.
Food & Drink, CL Recommends, International markets, shopping, market, farmers market, specialty market, specialty grocer, food court, cheap eats, fresh food, fresh produce, local food
The 140,000-square-foot market is heaven on Earth for foodies, filled with an amazing variety of superfresh produce from around the globe, a fish counter bigger than your house, meats and cheeses galore, a bakery and juice bar, and prepared foods that you can take home or eat in-house, all at prices that put Whole Foods to shame.
Offering authentic vintage, retro, and modern goods, Highland Row features lots of mid-century modern. Catch the Basement Market, where the goodies spill out onto the sidewalk, the first Saturday of every month.
This shop describes itself as a "nostalgia store" and so it is, with hundreds of vintage movie posters, books, records and shelves of seemingly random bric-a-brac. Those with OCD could waste an afternoon here.
City Issue is a treasure chest for lovers of vintage and midcentury modern home furnishings. Check out the abstract light fixtures, teak chairs, and retro children's furniture. In the mood to haggle? Prices upward of $200 can sometimes be negotiated. Plus, the shop's website is updated every Thursday.
It's changed locations over the past 50 years, but it still has one of the better selections of used clothes and housewares.
You can outfit your organic babies with organic accoutrements -- blankies, onesies, diapers, rattles, bottles and free-range pacifiers -- at this ecologically aware kiddie boutique.
Expansive antique mall along Old Roswell's main strip.
Bar/Club, Pub Food, Dive, Menu, blues, jazz, roots, bar, bars, club, clubs, nightlife, drinking, bar, nightlife, dive bar, dive bars, cheap beer, cheap beers, cheap drinks, cheap cocktails, bars, pub
A local blues, jazz, and roots institution that's been around for more than 25 years. The North Highland Avenue storefront, with its signature guitar-wielding neon alligator, has persevered through an unpredictable economy and the commercial ebb and flow of roots-based music that regularly fills the dimly lit room.