Nothing could be finer than to find a Southern diner—and Voice Places is the place for Southern cuisine in San Francisco / Bay Area. With listings searchable by neighborhood and price, and authoritative reviews from professional critics and demanding diners, we’ve got you covered should appetite venture south of the Mason-Dixon.
You'll think you're in some Delta soul shack (or a Disneyfied rendition thereof) when you settle in among the corrugated metal walls, worn leatherette... More »
The Broken Record balances itself nicely along the fence between low-brow and highbrow cultures: tattooed bartenders, indie/alt-rock on the stereo, and cheap... More »
The dish at Bernal Heights' the Front Porch is called Miss Ollie's chicken, and blends Caribbean and Southern influences. The fowl is brined with citrus... More »
New Orleans' signature sandwich stars at this tidy, cheerful, Cajun and Creole Southern-style Portola hangout ambient with Carnival... More »
Casually elegant Tenderloin venue serves up cajun and creole nouvelle soul cuisine: fried catfish, candied yams, and other classics prepared with locally raised... More »
On weekends you can join the lines outside and patiently wait for Jay Foster's inexpensive, generous, delicious Southern-accented breakfast dishes. During the... More »
This after-work hangout -- part of a national chain of club/restaurants with a billiards theme -- becomes a dance spot on the weekends.
It's all a bit mystifying why Charles Phan — who created both Slanted Door and Wo Hing General Store, and who just published a cookbook, Vietnamese Home Cooking, on the cuisine he's been making for the past two decades — would suddenly open not one but two New Orleans-themed restaurants in the same month. But he has. And at least at Hard Water — his bourbon bar on...
Chef Charles Phan had one word when Randall Kline, the founder of SF JAZZ, asked the Slanted Door chef to take over the café South at SF JAZZ's new permanent space on Franklin and Fell.
"I said, 'No,'" Phan said. "A lot of people ask me to do a lot of things, and the first thing I say is, 'No.'"
But Kline, who now has a permanent home for SF JAZZ after 30 years, was...
If "Rule 34" exists (the idea that if something is, there will be someone to sexually fetishize it), then it stands to reason that I can create a "Rule 44," which states that for any phenomenon there is an upper middle class, highly educated person who has turned it into an academic pursuit. Proof: There is something called Migration Studies. I guess it's for people who originally studied...
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