Photography: Peter Frank Edwards/Redux1 of 5
Photography: Peter Frank Edwards2 of 5
Bowens Island Restaurant
Located on its own island, an easy 10-mile taxi ride from downtown, this seafood shack has been serving fresh oysters since 1946. Catch an amazing sunset and scrawl your name on the wall before you leave. Here, even the graffiti is charming.
The only utensil you’ll need at this family-owned seafood shack: an oyster knife.
1870 Bowens Island Road, bowensislandrestaurant.com
Photography: Peter Frank Edwards/Redux3 of 5
South of Broad Street
Landmarked homes and buildings abound in this distinguished neighborhood.
Photography: Peter Frank Edwards4 of 5
Two Boroughs Larder
The laid-back dining room in this restaurant-market double threat is full of exposed brick and reclaimed wood; the modern menu focuses on local meats and vegetables. After lunch, peruse specialty pantry items like locally roasted King Bean coffee.
Artisanal pantry items, tableware, and provisions from nearby farms line the shelves.
186 Coming Street, twoboroughslarder.com
Photography: Peter Frank Edwards/Redux5 of 5
At Sean Brock’s newest place, sip a handcrafted cocktail and order from the seasonal menu, which changes based on what farmers and fishermen deliver that day. What’s not used is pickled, preserved, or smoked for later.
Much of the produce that chef Sean Brock serves is grown in the restaurant’s own garden.
76 Queen Street, huskrestaurant.com
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