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 Car Rentals Charleston

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  • Poogan's PorchCreole Jambalaya Poogan's Porch Charleston, South Carolina
    Entrees; shrimp & grits with tri-colored peppers, Vidalia onions spicy sausage, tasso ham & blue crab gravy; plantation fried chicken stuffed with gouda, spicy collards & country ham, whipped potatoes, green beans; pan seared jumbo scallops with applewood smoked bacon grits, wilted spinach, crawfish buerre blanc; pan roasted mahi with red bean risotto, pickled okra salad, collard green; crab cakes with hoppin johns, green beans, remoulade; buttermilk fried chicken with sage herbed gravy, whipped potatoes, green beans; sweet tea glaze salmon with candied lemon & mint risotto, sautéed asparagus; Creole jambalaya with shrimp, chicken, oysters, mussels, sausage, spicy tomato Creole sauce; Carolina bbq hanger steak with collard greens, hot bacon & gouda potato salad & natural jus; filet mignon is garlic & herb marinated, blue cheese potato croquettes, roasted micro carrots, merlot black pepper gastrique; roasted duck breast with green tomato pico de gallo, roasted red pepper risotto & quick spicy broccolini; pan fried pork chop with pimiento cheese & macaroni, green beans, sundried tomatoes & country ham gravy; low country pasta with Cajun sausage, shrimp, crawfish, sweet corn, Vidalia onions, tri-colored peppers, Cajun cream; pan roasted grouper with pulled pork & goat cheese ravioli, tomato ham hock broth, charred cream corn.  

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 Avis Rental Car Reservations Charleston

Avis Car Rentals Charleston Intl. Apt.
 5500 Intl. Blvd.
Charleston Avis Rental Cars
 2068 Sam Ritternberg Blvd.
Avis Car Rentals N. Charleston
 7801 Rivers Ave.

  • Edmondston-Alston HouseEdmondston-Alston House Charleston, South Carolina
    The Edmonston-Alston House museum was built in 1825 and has one of the best views of Charleston, South Carolina's outstanding harbor, and on one of its piazza's General P. T. Beauregard watched as the violent bombardment of Fort Sumter began on April 12, 1861; which started the most costly war in United States history, and perhaps the longest lasting in terms of what it did accomplish or not, although the results weren't exactly known at the time it officially ended. Some months later, in December, the house would become the refuge of General Robert E. Lee, since a terrible fire had broken out in his hotel and threatened his life. The house was constructed in the Federal style by Charles Edmondston, a successful Scottish shipping merchant at the time. It became one of the finest houses to be constructed by the city's sea wall, but away from the dirty and noisy warehouses and wharves that lay further along the peninsula. In the Panic of 1837, Charles would be forced to sell his beloved house, which was then bought by Charles Alston, one of the low country rice plantation dynasties who began to update the house into a more modern Greek revival style by adding a third story porch with Corinthian columns, rooftop railing that had the Alston coat of arms engraved on it and a cast-iron balcony across the front.

March 28, 2011