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Weekend Getaway: Charleston, South Carolina

Coastal Living Magazine calls High Cotton iconic!

Coastal Living Magazine


Bluegrass quietly rises to top of local restaurant wish lists

Check out Hanna Raskin’s interesting article, with thoughts from Sandy Nivens of The Bluestone Ramblers, “High Cotton’s Sunday morning house band”.


Riesling, Redefined

Check out Tony Norton’s, our Assistant General Manager and Wine Buyer, views on Riesling in the latest issue of Cheers magazine! (article begins on page 28) #SummerofRiesling

Cheers


What to Eat this Weekend: Brunch with live music

“There are plenty of spots to grab weekend brunch in Charleston and just as many places offering live music, but few that combine the two. We’ve rounded up some of the best places in the city to chow down on brunch favorites, sip mimosas, and jam to your favorite tunes. “

Charleston City Paper


Charleston Restaurants: Burgers & Benedicts!

“Chef Shawn Kelly’s Crab Cakes Benedict is a Lowcountry specialty at this East Bay institution, served with spinach, poached eggs and a creole hollandaise on grilled English muffins.”


Charlestonly: Guys’ Getaway to Charleston

72 HOURS TO DINE, DRINK & DISCOVER CHARLESTON

CharlestonCVB.com


Innkeepers Reveal Their Best Charleston Travel Tips

“During or after dinner, track down some of the city’s best jazz at High Cotton…”

BedandBreakfast.com


OpenTable Diners’ Choice Winner

OpenTable’s seasoned diners have again selected High Cotton for the OpenTable Diners’ Choice Awards for February 2016. ‘From cocktails to dessert, they were impressed!’ Visit our OpenTable page and look under the “Loved For” section in Reviews.


Same Difference: Two Takes on Duck Breast

Chef Shawn Kelly’s Maple Leaf Farms Duck

Post & Courier: Sum of Its Parts


5 Charleston Restaurants You MUST Try

“The best of Lowcountry living with a mix of fresh, local ingredients.” I couldn’t have said it better myself, so I won’t even try. This upscale spot offers…

visitsouth.com


In Charleston, “Food Brings People Together”

Many American cities enjoy vibrant restaurant scenes, but few can boast of an outright cuisine, a flourishing food culture rooted in time and place and people.

The Denver Post