“We don’t want people to feel intimidated by us having coffees they have never heard of or methods that they haven’t seen before, and for us it’s about giving something new to people, and hopefully ourselves.”
Jeremy Kean and Philip Kruta, the duo behind Whisk Boston, the popular series of one-night to six-month pop-up supper clubs, tend to do things as they see fit. And so far, nobody has complained.
“Allston is a great neighborhood,” he says. “That’s why we wanted to push the cafe concept. This will be somewhere [locals] will want to hang out in.”
You’ve probably seen Clickhole. Here at the Dig, it’s pretty much the only site we read anymore, and one of the few outside media sources that we rely on. Their recent investigation into “Sweat-Drenched Day Laborers” was some of the most compelling coverage of both global warming and immigration we’ve seen anywhere. Sometimes, […]