• Featured,  Music,  South on the Web,  Tennesee,  Trending

    WJHL.COM: “Celebrating Women: Dolly Parton marks 60 years in music”

    “I really like to believe that I’ve been a good example for country people — for southern people in general,” Parton said. “I’ve never tried to be different than what I was.  I just wanted to be my best self. I’m proud to be a country person; I’ve never tried to lose my accent.”  Read full article.   By: Josh Smith  Austin Kellerman

  • Featured,  Legendary Crimes in the South,  Trending,  Unsolved in the South

    No Rest Until There’s Justice in the “Moore’s Ford lynchings of 1946 “

    Justice is a word that’s thrown around so much that we sometimes forget what it really means. It’s a cliche’ to some and an unattainable goal to others. July 25, 1946: In the sweltering heat that by some estimates had reached a high of nearly 100 degrees, two black couples between 20 and 30 years of age, were crossing Moore’s Ford Bridge in the country side of Walton County, Georgia. Their names: George and May Murray Dorsey and Roger and Dorothy Dorsey Malcom. Out of nowhere, in broad daylight, approximately 20 (unmasked) white men converged on the car with guns aimed. Dragged out, no doubt in terror, the two couples…

  • Art,  Georgia,  Travel,  Trending

    Savannah’s Art Exhibits

    “Each year, Telfair Museums’ Jepson Center brings incredible art exhibitions to Savannah, and this year is no exception! When you’re in Savannah, be sure to check out these eye-opening exhibitions. The American Road Trip The all-American road trip has been an enduring symbol of our country’s culture for quite some time. After World War II, when cars were widely available, photographers journeyed by car through America in order to better understand the country’s post-war culture. It was then that the theme of the American road trip began appearing in literature, music, film and especially photography. The Open Road is the first exhibition to explore the American road trip as a…

  • Books,  Entertainment,  Featured,  Trending

    Lewis Grizzard – A Southern Original

    During the prime of his career as a humorist, author and newspaper columnist for the Atlanta Journal and Constitution, Lewis Grizzard represented the true personality of the South; he loved the past, yet embraced the future. In fact, he so broke the stereotypical view the world has of southerners that New York Times reporter Peter Applebome once called Lewis “the patron saint of the new suburban South, where you could have both the values of the old general store and the designer label wares of the megamalls.” Despite being a professed bbq eating redneck, he lived in Atlanta’s exclusive Ansley Park area and travelled all over the world to sample…

  • Food and Drink,  Recipe,  Trending

    Burnt Sugar Cake

    Most southerner’s grew up eating Sunday dinner at Grandma’s house. To us, food is the center of social occasions and should be prepared to satisfy the taste buds, give comfort and to make the most of what’s available.  This burnt sugar cake originates from the colonial days and was a favorite dessert used to bring those old-time Sunday dinners to a close. 1 1/2 cups sugar 1/2 cup boiling water 2 eggs, separated 1/2 cup butter softened 1 tsp. vanilla 2 1/4 all-purpose flour 3 tsps. baking powder 1 tsp. salt 1 cup milk Heat 1/2 cup of the sugar in heavy 8-inch skillet, stirring constantly until sugar is melted and…