Friendly soul-food buffet on the site of the late soul-food restaurant H&A, which opened in 1945.
Best known for its catering, this breakfast-and-lunch place, displaced from Harper's Court, offers baked goods, Cajun dishes, and southern specialties like cheese grits.
Mexican, southern, barbecue, and whatever else chef-owner Chuck Pine feels like cooking up.
Morgan Park soul food restaurant from a Hurricane Katrina refugee.
Chicken and down-home comfort cooking. Cash only; BYO.
New York-style pizza by the pie or slice, plus coffee and beignets.
Inexpensive and dependable soul food.
Breakfast-and-lunch spot featuring biscuits, grits, greens, and other soul-food standards.
The second location of the Randolph Street southern food and whiskey spot.
Surprisingly cheery for a former Sizzler with a view of a Jewish cemetery, Priscilla's cafeteria-style meat and two hits the soul food highlights. Fried chicken's a study in textural point/counterpoint, crisp skin giving way to moist, yielding, interior flesh so juicy you run the risk of ruining your shirt. Tender greens are the perfect accompaniment, their bitterness rounded out by little cubes of cured pork. Less successful are the slightly undercooked baked beans, bland mac 'n' cheese, and acidic spaghetti, but sweet potatoes aren't bad, and mashed potatoes are fantastic, rich, creamy, and doused with silky-smooth house-made gravy. Bread pudding isn't coma-inducingly sweet, and pecan pie is pleasant. The vinegary hot sauce on each table round out a soul-satisfying experience. —Gary Wiviott
Fried chicken, biscuits, and sweet tea from a North Carolina native.
Soul-food restaurant helmed by staffers of its renowned predecessor, Edna's.
Spacious two-steam-table setup on 87th Street that doubles as a Christian ministry run by owner Pastor L. Hopkins.
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