- Neighborhood: Center City East
- 1315 Sansom Street, Philadelphia, PA
- Phone: 215-985-4800
- Website | Facebook | Twitter
- Cuisine: Contemporary American
- Price: $$
- Accepts Credit Cards: Yes
Having the title “Executive Chef” seems to be a generally male-dominated position in the culinary world — so Time restaurant has created a monthly series to celebrate the women of the local food and beverage industry.
Hosted by executive chef Mackenzie Hilton, Time, located at 1315 Sansom Street, debuts “Ladies’ Night: Bites & Flights,” featuring casual pairings of small plates and beverages and socializing with local ladies of the industry.
Chef Hilton will be collaborating with local female chefs, reps, brewers, barkeepers, distillers, farmers, entrepreneurs and more to help focus the series on the hardworking ladies in the industry. The restaurant is hoping for this event to become an opportunity to build a sense of community among Philly’s strong workforce of female movers and shakers.
Since October 21, 2015, was the day Marty McFly arrived when he time-traveled in Back to the Future II, I’m sure most of us are pretty disappointed there are no real hoverboards or flying cars yet in 2015.
So, to make our presence in the future a little bit cooler, Time Restaurant, located at 1315 Sansom Street, is throwing a Back to the Future Party this Wednesday, packed with 80’s nostalgia and even better stuff than what the movie predicted.
From 9pm-1am, the 80’s inspired cover band Clock Radio will be performing in the restaurant’s venue, playing plenty of classic hits you’ll most likely know all the words to.
Remember that mesmerizing slider that compared the Center City of 1965 with the one from 2014? Well, we stumbled upon an old CityLab post (old meaning two years ago) that highlighted an interactive time-lapse of various satellite images from NASA and the U.S. Geological Survey’s Landsat program. It gave us an idea…
According to CityLab, the Timelapse project–which Google has GIFs of!–is a venture between TIME, Google, NASA, USGS, and the CREATE Lab at Carnegie Mellon University. It’s meant as a kind of digital flip book that puts the “stunning change across the earth’s surface, in both our natural environments and our man-made ones” right before our eyes.