Pride & Joy premiered to a rapt audience at the 2012 Southern Foodways Symposium in Oxford on October 17. Look for it in Atlanta and Brooklyn in December, and stay tuned for info about additional screenings and film festival appearances.
For now, here’s a list of all the people, places, and food and drink featured in the film, in order of appearance.
Sanders Peach Farm and Roadside Market (open during the summer)
Highway 321 between York and Filbert, South Carolina
Scott’s Bar-B-Que (open Thursday, Friday, and Saturday)
2734 Highway 261 (Hemingway Highway), Hemingway, South Carolina
Lee Ross – paddlefish caviar
Mr. Ross’s caviar is sold through distributors, not directly to the consumer.
However, he also owns The Catfish Shack, 306 South Whitehead Drive, DeWitt, Arkansas
Hardy Farms Peanuts
1659 Eastman Highway Hawkinsville, Georgia
Schoelles tongs for wild (as opposed to cultivated) oysters in Apalachicola Bay, Florida, on a parcel of the bay that his family has held the grant to for more than 100 years. He does not sell his oysters directly to individual consumers, but you might find them at seafood restaurants and oyster bars in the Apalachicola area and beyond.
Pascal’s Manale Restaurant
1838 Napoleon Avenue, New Orleans, Louisiana
White Oak Pastures
22775 Highway 27, Bluffton, Georgia
(White Oak Pastures beef is available at Whole Foods stores in much of the South and along the East Coast; see website for locations)
Julian Van Winkle
Old Rip Van Winkle Distillery
113 Great Buffalo Trace, Frankfort, Kentucky
502-696-5926 (information about distillery tours)
L.L. Lanier & Sons Tupelo Honey
318 Lake Grove Road, Wewahitchka, Florida
Benton’s Smoky Mountain Country Hams
2603 Hwy 411 North
Best is a farmer of heirloom tomatoes and beans in Berea, Kentucky.
He shares his seeds at www.heirlooms.org.
In season, Mr. Best’s produce can be purchased at the Lexington (KY) Farmers’ Market. The market takes place on Saturdays in Lexington’s Cheapside Park, April through November.
Big Apple Inn (aka “Big John’s”)
509 North Farish Street, Jackson, Mississippi
Rhoda’s Famous Hot Tamales
714 Saint Mary’s Street, Lake Village, Arkansas
Dooky Chase’s Restaurant
2301 Orleans Avenue, New Orleans, Louisiana
Cherokee Baptist Church
812 Tsalagi Road, Cherokee, North Carolina
(The potluck church supper featured in the film takes place in early autumn.)
Martha’s Place Buffet and Catering
7730 Atlanta Highway, Montgomery, Alabama
Chef Mamusu’s Africanne on Main
200 E Main Street, Richmond, Virginia
Highway 60 at Slovacek Road, Snook, Texas
Cruze Dairy Farm
3200 Frazier Road, Knoxville, Tennessee
www.cruzefarmgirl.com (includes farmers’ market and retail locations)
1016 North Washington Avenue, Brownsville, TN
Bernard Colleton family
Squirrel stew is a Colleton family Thanksgiving tradition. If you want to try more Colleton-Green family dishes, visit Buckshot’s Carry-Out, 10030 U.S. 17, McClellanville, South Carolina
843-887-3358 (Call before you visit; hours vary.)
Red Coleman family
Each fall for over 40 years, the extended Coleman family of Coffeeville, Mississippi, has come together in the fall to make a stew of meat and vegetables, included wild game hunted by family members.
Sam and Bruce Jones
Skylight Inn Barbecue
4618 South Lee Street, Ayden, NC
Gerald Lemoine and friends – boucherie (hog killing) and cochon de lait (roast suckling pig)
Avoyelles Parish, Louisiana
The Cochon de Lait Festival is held each May in Mansura, Louisiana (in Avoyelles Parish)
Ronnie Durand, who is also featured in the cochon de lait segment, is the proprietor of Durand Food Store, 2059 Leglise Street in Mansura. He sells a variety of meats and other Cajun foodstuffs.