Chive Sea Bar & Lounge’s homage to the roaring '20s isn’t limited to its intricate chandeliers and Jazz Age soundtrack. Like bartenders in the speakeasies of yore, Chive's mixologists specialize in handcrafting gin cocktails, such as the French 75’s blend of gin, lemon juice, and champagne. The rest of the drink menu, however, reserves space for more contemporary beverages, including craft beer.
The lounge’s chefs lend a more modern twist to seafood, whether by stirring lobster and edamame into risottos or flavoring mussels with chili jam. Besides working with the freshest catches, Chive’s culinary team dabbles in other fine dining staples, such as miso-marinated duck breast.
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The Savannah Beerathon mimics a marathon with a tongue-in-cheek lineup of 26 bar hops, each location pouring a different featured craft brew. The Savannah Morning News profiled the event, which taps into the city's burgeoning craft-beer culture for an eclectic tasting tour.
Each venue boasts beer specials—though the brews themselves are not included with admission as per Georgia law. The suds range from Left Hand milk stout and Blue Point toasted lager to Sam Adams' Octoberfest. Participants meet new friends and new beers throughout the day, raising a glass to good taste and soaking up the sounds of live bands and DJs. The organizers encourage the wearing of team outfits and welcome designated drivers and sober pack-horses to join their friends at the venues.
Some say the dead wander the realm of the living during the witching hour on All Hallow’s Eve. That may be true, but throughout the rest of the year, they hang out at The Crypt Pub. Despite the pub’s decorations of gloom and doom—the walls are bedecked with skeletons and eerie lanterns—staffers prove how lively the afterlife can be by mixing colorful drinks in glass skulls and cooking up flatbread pizzas and steamed mussels. The eatery also frequently hosts year-round costume parties with spooky takes on St. Patrick’s Day, Friday the 13th, and the most frightening holiday, President’s Day.
For more than 40 years, British expats Wally and Doris welcomed guests into Wally’s Sixpence in Savannah, where Wally would talk their ears off and Doris would feed them with lunch she’d prepared in her home kitchen. In 1999, two men who considered Wally’s their favorite watering hole took it over. They renamed it Six Pence Pub, renovated the interior, and converted the menu to a full array of English and American comfort food. The success of bread bowls brimming with Guinness-stout-marinated beef tips and classic reuben sandwiches has enabled the duo to launch another two locations. Although each pub has its own menu, they all pay homage to the Queen’s country with steaming shepherd’s pies, bangers and mash, and more than a dozen sandwiches. On-tap brews, bourbon, or single malt scotches help evenings pass more enjoyably than a staring contest with a Kit-Kat clock.
Each location’s atmosphere is unique: in Savannah, diners can lounge among plants on the patio or perch at a glossy wood bar guarded by unfurled British flags. In Fort Mill, guests know they’re at the right place when they see the unmistakable cherry red of a British telephone booth outside.