Monk: Heirloom Market is a Barbecue Bros favorite (Speedy, Monk), and this interview is with the co-owners Jiyeon Lee and Cody Taylor gives insight into their beginnings and philosophy on barbecue. As always, a good discussion on the Kevin’s BBQ Joints podcast.
Description: In this episode I chat with Jiyeon Lee and Cody Taylor from Heirloom Market BBQ in Atlanta, Georgia. Jiyeon was born in Seoul, South Korea and Cody was from Texas/Tennessee(his family was Texas ranchers and he grew up in the smokey mountains of East Tennessee). The two met in a restaurant in Atlanta and in opening Heirloom Market BBQ they were at the forefront of combining Korean ingredients with BBQ (and Texas BBQ in particular). We learn all about their journey, what it’s like to share a restaurant with your spouse, and their extensive menu. See everything Heirloom Market BBQ here: https://heirloommarketbbq.com Follow Heirloom Market BBQ on Instagram here: https://www.instagram.com/heirloommar… Find them on Facebook here: https://www.facebook.com/heirloommark… Check out Heirloom on twitter here: https://twitter.com/heirloombbq Hours: Tuesday – Thursday – 11AM – 8PM Friday – 11AM – 9PM Saturday 12PM – 9PM Closed Sundays and Mondays
Beaufort vs Beaufort: in the battle of the two coastal Carolina towns, barbecue probably isn’t the main reason to go, but each has their own longstanding joints in Roland’s Barbecue and Duke’s Bar-B-Que
Of the 27 inductees chosen thus far, only one African American is in the Hall. This is an absurdity that needs to be rectified given the significant contributions that African Americans have made to American barbecue culture.
Howard Conyers MS’06 is a barbecue-pitmaster & a NASA rocket scientist living in New Orleans. Now, he’s adding food show host to his unique resume as he produces “Nourish” for PBS Digital Studios. https://t.co/ifYGAFd8I2pic.twitter.com/n6GMly5l5H
– Not sure if there will be any left at the time of posting, but here’s your PSA
In honor of our founder C. Warner Stamey, we are now serving Blackberry Cobbler at both locations until we run out! Only served once a year, so hurry on over to get yours today! pic.twitter.com/yP4sl1ETzG
“I don’t really know. I don’t eat barbecue,” he says. I laugh nervously, but Franklin doesn’t waver. “I don’t eat that stuff, but I love to cook it. If I’m in a special place like up in the Carolinas hanging out with Sam Jones (whose family has been in the BBQ biz for more than 70 years), I’m absolutely going to get a pork sandwich. If I’m hanging out with Rodney Scott (a world-renowned BBQ chef from Charleston), I’m absolutely going to get some of that pulled pork. Time and place, but as far as scenes and stuff, I don’t really keep up with it. My concentration is right here.”
– Tarheel Q gets a write up in the Lexington Dispatch after changing owners last December
Leon said there is some pressure with running a barbecue restaurant in Davidson County due to the county’s barbecue reputation. He added that if the restaurant does a poor job, it not only reflects on the restaurant but the other restaurants as well, because Lexington barbecue is a style and one restaurant’s success means success for the others in the county.