Our State Magazine march 2019 - Page 2



features
THE MODERN LOOK
STARTS ON P. 94
Pizza, Past & Present
50 A SLICE TO REMEMBER
When pizza parlors arrived in
North Carolina, they changed
downtown eating — and campus
life — forever. by Andrea Weigl
60 A WOOD-FIRED
REVOLUTION
At Mission Pizza, a taste of
Naples comes to Winston-Salem.
by Kathleen Purvis
68
P H O T O E S S AY
The Trail in Your
Own Backyard
For passionate advocates of the
Mountains-to-Sea Trail, improving
the path is an ongoing journey.
by Jeremy Markovich
96 The Marvelous Mr. Modern
Meet the man who rallies folks to
the cause of “Mayberry Modernism.”
by Robin Sutton Anders
105 Elements of Style
Four homes whose distinctive features
illustrate the mid-century modern style.
by Frank Harmon
108 Blueprint for a Movement
The founding dean of NC State University’s
school of design turned Raleigh into a
mecca for mid-century modernists.
by J. Michael Welton
114 The Warmth of Glass & Stone
A modernist masterpiece taught two sisters
that a house is more than a home — it’s a
feeling. by Robyn Yigit Smith
Modern Living
Five contemporary houses with midcentury aesthetics — wide windows,
flat roofs, and open floor plans —
feature spaces that seamlessly
integrate home and nature.
122 THE RANCH REVIVAL
CHARLOTTE
by Jen Tota McGivney
128 THE URBAN LOFT
WINSTON-SALEM
by Eleanor Spicer Rice
134 THE FARMHOUSE
CREEDMOOR
by Robyn Yigit Smith
142 THE BEACH HOUSE
FIGURE EIGHT ISLAND
by Marimar McNaughton
150 THE MOUNTAIN RETREAT
ASHEVILLE
by C. A. Carlson
ON THE COVER:
At The Chimneys at Linville
Gorge, gorgeous views of
Table Rock (left) await hikers
on the Mountains-to-Sea Trail.
Photograph by Justin Costner
162
3
OUR STATE
|
March 2019
At the Drive-In
Families watch movies and dine
under the stars at drive-in theaters
and restaurants. by Philip Gerard
O N T H I S PA G E :
This modern ship-inspired house on
Figure Eight Island was built on the
site of a 19th-century shipwreck.
Photograph by Michael Blevins/
MB Productions of NC
THE 1950s
172
RAMBLIN’ MAN
A Taste of Sunshine
Jars of last year’s harvest promise
warmth during the waning days of
winter. by T. Edward Nickens

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