Celebrity Chef Carla Hall Is thrilled to serve up authentic Nashville Hot Chicken in Brooklyn, New York. In 2014, Hall launched a Kickstarter campaign to help build the Southern Kitchen and get the community involved. The doors are now open at the Southern Kitchen, where Nashville goodness awaits and southern hospitality is bountiful.
At Carla Hall Hall's Southern Kitchen, you'll find slow-cooked, fast-served food that hugs you. A neighborhood eatery serving up old-fashioned southern goodness. You'll be welcomed like family and soon feel right at home.
Carla Hall's Southern Kitchen is all about its star dish: Hot Chicken. The delicious Nashville staple is a unique and surprising spin on the traditional style Southern Fried Chicken. The Southern Kitchen is defined by wholesome quality, with no detail going unconsidered and no ingredient unloved.
What is Nashville Hot Chicken? It’s a unique twist on southern fried chicken, traditionally fried in an iron skillet and then tossed in a spicy cayenne paste. Slow brined, brushed with my secret hot oil recipe, and crisped to perfection. You’ll find it served simply, on a slice of white bread with a dill pickle. Oh, and anybody who’s had Nashville Hot Chicken has a #HotChickenFace!
Carla Hall's Southern Kitchen is a fast-casual love letter to Nashville, featuring iconic Nashville Hot Chicken and southern sides, anchored by Carla Hall's family recipes and perfected with her personal touches. You'll find slow-cooked, fast-served food that hugs you. A neighborhood eatery serving up old-fashioned southern goodness. We're bringing the full-of-love, southern Nashville goodness to you, and done right!
Music and food both have a way of bringing us together and telling our stories. And in Nashville – Music City – that story often says “welcome” from the first bite. The tradition of hospitality in Nashville extends back to when steamboats chugged along the Cumberland River bringing visitors; when railroad lines came together in the Gulch; and Mercury Coupes and Ford Wagons carried music lovers to the pews of the Ryman Auditorium, a church-turned-music venue, for the Grand Ole Opry. Even further back, Nashvillians like Lucinda “Granny” White served ginger cakes to travelers along a dirt path through Middle Tennessee. Granny White Pike remains today, though paved and four-lane, along with the notion that Nashvillians want you to pause for a moment, enjoy a tune and share a meal. (Adapted from “Nashville Eats”, by Jennifer Justus)