Located on Calhoun Square, the Massie School opened its doors in 1856, and was the first public school in Georgia.
Sorry, Paula Deen, but Mrs. Wilkes Dining Room is Savannah's most famous dining establishment, with a history that stretches back to 1943.
Five years had passed, and we thought it would be a good time to return to Savannah. We wouldn't be staying for 91 days, this time, but just a couple weeks.
This might be a city which moves slow, but our three months here flew by at a breakneck pace. Savannah had been a friendly, wild and unforgettable place to temporarily call home.
At the top of Abercorn Street is Reynolds Square, originally laid out in 1734 as Lower New Square, but renamed in honor of the Royal Governor John Reynolds.
We've said it before, and we'll repeat ourselves again: Savannah is a photographer's dream. Whether you're looking for images that are beautiful, amusing, haunting or just plain weird, you hardly have to try. Just lift your camera, click the shutter, and you're almost guaranteed to have a compelling shot. We took tens of thousands of photographs during our three months in the city... here are a few of the better ones.
CAD was only established in 1978, so it's a relatively new entity in Savannah. But it has made its presence felt. The college has been instrumental in the purchase and restoration of innumerable buildings, doing more than its share to help re-beautify the city.
The nearest place bore the tongue-twisty name of Schnitzel Shack, and was a half-hour away in a town called Rincon (rhymes with Lincoln).
Madison Square, on Bull Street between Chippewa and Monterey Square, is possibly the most monumental in Savannah.
Less heralded than Bonaventure Cemetery on Whitemarsh Island, but nearly as beautiful and free from almost any tourist presence.
The show was too expensive and the lip-syncing performers were of varying quality. But the Lady was fabulous.
The ruins of the Old Sheldon Church are found down a tiny road, in a forest of towering oaks draped in Spanish moss.