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02.08.2014 admin
This week’s Fredericksburg City Guide comes from Heather and Mickael Fonteneau of Atelier Fonteneau. Carl’s Ice Cream is affectionately known as “Carl’s” and is a Fredericksburg institution that oozes delicious soft-serve. Goolrick’s Pharmacy is one of America’s longest continuously running pharmacies that still offer traditional sandwiches, malted milks, milkshakes and cherry Cokes from a Norman Rockwell-era lunch counter. Don’t miss the Fredericksburg Area Museum located on the corner of Princess Anne and William Streets. Bistro Bethem is owned by husband-wife team Blake and Aby Bethem and was one of the first places we loved (and still love) in Fredericksburg.
While it’s a few blocks up from most of the downtown action, if you make the (albeit short) trek, you will find a couple of the nicest guys and some of the best, baddest sandwiches in town at Jake & Mike’s. La Petite Auberge has remained the place to go for regulars for over 25 years with their menu of traditional French and local dishes. Castiglia’s is Mickael’s go-to corner joint for wood-fired pizza in a warm, homey, leisurely environment with casual outdoor seating.
Fredericksburg’s Capital Alehouse is a sister location in a small local group of alehouses throughout Virginia. If you’ve been in Fredericksburg for more than ten minutes, you’ve most likely seen Hyperion Espresso perched on the corner of William and Princess Anne Streets. Whittingham is a treasure trove of interesting home accessories ranging from quirky boxes and objects to dishes and serverware to art, mirrors, linens, glassware and the list goes on. While the ‘burg has several antique stores, none of them, in my opinion, are as well curated as Beck’s antiques. R&R Antiques is one of the largest antique shops in Fredericksburg, with 40-plus vendors.
PA Dutch Food & Candy is a great little store that sells just about every kind of imported and iconic candy imaginable. Libertytown Arts Workshop is a working art space and gallery tucked away on Liberty Street that houses the works of several skilled craftspeople and artists.
I recently wandered into Savvy Chic and immediately found a handful of pieces that I wanted to take home with me and could actually afford to do so. The ladies behind Beaucoup Vintage and Madeline Ruth have teamed up for their new joint venture, Forage.
Emporio is another newer home store that offers upcycled and repurposed furniture, art and accessories that lean toward the glamorous and gilded. The recently relocated DuJardin has an interesting mix of home accessories with an emphasis on European design. Located in the historic district but a few blocks removed from the restaurants and bars (and partying college kids) is the charming Kenmore Inn.
Built in the 18th century, the Richard Johnston Inn has been around the block, so to speak.
Though not part of a designated neighborhood, these spots are worth checking out while visiting the ‘burg. Belmont, Gari Melcher’s Home and Studio, is a crush-worthy country estate that I highly recommend taking the time to see.
When the weather’s nice, especially in the fall, and you’re feeling one with nature, head to Virginia Outdoor Center to take advantage of the Rappahannock River. Comment Design*Sponge reserves the right to restrict comments that do not contribute constructively to the conversation at hand, contain profanity, personal attacks, hate speech or seek to promote a personal or unrelated business. After meeting and living in New York, Heather convinced Mickael that living in the Virginia countryside would be just like moving back to life in the French countryside .
It’s also a sweet piece of small-town America with a fast-growing art, food and design scene at its historic downtown core. This place definitely has its own cult following that will brave crazy long lines and inclement weather. A mix of regulars and tourists mingle here over egg salad, BLTs, potato chips and macaroni salad, as well as other nostalgic sides. It’s a small museum showing both permanent collections and changing feature exhibitions that highlight the ‘burg’s history in art, architecture, economy and community, among other topics. Foode (say it like foodie) serves up an ever-changing menu of fresh, regional, seasonal food that makes you feel as though everything is right in the world. Housed in a former auction house, Sammy T’s menu serves up diverse daily specials and a vegetarian (and vegan!) friendly menu.
Make your way over to Eileen’s Bakery and Cafe for the cases full of freshly baked breads, pastries, confections and an array of breakfast sandwiches and small plates.

In addition to their long, very worthwhile sandwich menu, Jake & Mike’s is open for Sunday brunch and dinner on Tuesday through Sunday with a range of specials and unpretentious simple dishes. This place feels storied, like a bit of an institution, and has certainly stuck to its old school roots. The Castiglia family’s Italian eatery has been a mainstay for years and is soon expanding, with a wine bar and rooftop expansion.
In addition to having soup and tacos, they have a simple, straightforward menu of traditional fresh Mexican and Tex-Mex plates. Outfitted with an Enomatic machine, featured wines are available in pours of various sizes, which are great if you want to try different types of wine without committing to a bottle (or a full glass). 400 William Street. This store has great seasonal home accessories, as well, and a constantly changing, often hilarious storefront window. Wandering into Beck’s is like stumbling into the attic of a family member who collected only cool and interesting things. I like this place because it’s a hodgepodge of items that you can get lost searching through. Every time I come to this store, I try something new and interesting, and it never gets old. Pieces range from pottery to photography and are for sale in the gallery, and group classes are taught in the workshop. The shop features a mix of funky refinished pieces, accessories and architectural elements from varying periods and styles.
The recently opened shop sells a really well-edited selection of consignment and vintage clothes and accessories. 208 William Street. I especially like Art First Gallery, which has represented local artists for 20 years with a variety of abstract, landscape, portrait and mixed media. I come here to check out seasonal items, gifts and the small garden area in the back of the store.
Owners Scarlett and Gabriel Pons’ space is a good place to go for mixed media art, ceramics, paintings, clothing and handmade objects from local and regional artists, including their own art. Lydia’s Monogrammed Gifts and Accessories is a mecca for all things monogrammed (and I’m a sucker for a monogram).
I like to troll Read All Over Bookstore, Riverby Books and Griffin Bookshop and Coffee Bar for used art, architecture and cookbooks, as well as classics with beautiful loungy spaces to waste away the day. The Kenmore Inn is a traditional bed & breakfast with nine rooms each named and decorated for a historic figure connected to Fredericksburg. In its previous life, the inn was home to Richard Johnston, one of Fredericksburg’s 19th-century mayors, and it has since been transformed into an award-winning inn. Previously the home and studio to prominent 18th- and 19th-century painter Gari Melchers and the love of his life, Corinne, the estate now serves as a museum, gallery space and lush garden space open to the public (except Wednesdays).
Smith Bowman Distillery is Blue & Gray Brewing Company brewpub, which houses Fredericksburg’s own brewery.
VOC offers kayaking and canoeing trips that cut through the ‘burg, as well as lazy days of tubing. Our goal is to create a safe space where everyone (commenters, subjects of posts and moderators) feels comfortable to speak. There is a strong sense of ownership and entrepreneurship downtown, where the majority of shops and restaurants are owned and operated by members of the community. Carl’s has been owned and operated by the same family since 1947 and still operates out of a 1940s frozen custard walk-up. Make sure you take time to pass through the museum shop, which can also be accessed independent of the museum.
That said, some tours and events are offered on a regular basis, while others are offered seasonally.
Owners and BFFs Joy Crump and Beth Black and their staff have created a go-to for happy, amazing food without the fuss. Their cozy space houses artwork from local artists, a 300-year-old pine bar with some of the most interesting handcrafted drinks in town, periodic live music and a warm and knowledgeable staff.
Its friendly staff, rotating local art collection and timeworn interior let you know you that have found the neighborhood joint.
On the far end of Caroline Street’s retail row, Eileen’s is located in a small renovated church building with a garden patio in the back. The service is fab, as is the food, and I tend to cozy up to their bric-a-brac-laced bar for a laid-back dinner. This restaurant is an extension of a family-owned German restaurant by the same name located in Madison, Virginia, that offers up traditional Bavarian lunch and dinner as well as additional options for those who aren’t sure whether they should schnitzel or spatzle.

The alehouse serves over 55 beers on tap and over 300 by the bottle on a winding iced bar top. Next door at the Kitchen at Whittingham, you will want for nothing in the way of specialty ingredients, cook and bake ware, and interesting quirky hooks and accessories. While the prices vary, the quality of the furniture, china, crystal, jewelry and textiles is unmistakable.
If you do take your time and look through the odds and ends, you can get very good deals on items that might easily be overlooked by others.
The front of the store features gifts including travel bags, home accessories, adorable baby toys and linens, and the back of the store houses specialty stationery.
There’s also a cozy bar and restaurant that spills out into a semi-private brick courtyard with views of a really amazing residential area. Closer to the action on Caroline Street, the Richard Johnston Inn is known for hosting special events and parties. Tours and free samples are available on Saturdays and at varying times throughout the week for brewpub guests. Please treat others the way you would like to be treated and be willing to take responsibility for the impact your words may have on others.
There are four flavors available (vanilla, chocolate, strawberry and pineapple), as well as sundaes, shakes, malts and frozen slushes.
Find your way through the wrought iron gate, down their beautifully decorated alleyway lined with outdoor seating, and into the small dining room. The kitchen was recently handed down from father to son, and I think it will be interesting to see what the new generation of La Petite brings.
The Bavarian chef takes up the interior of a retired railroad station (right next to the Amtrak), and when you come, you should (1) make a reservation and (2) come hungry.
But it’s also where people congregate, spilling outside and monopolizing the outdoor tables and chairs for as long as they please.  Aside from a sweet spot to have a non-alcoholic drink, they also offer light breakfast and snack options. The Kitchen at Whittingham hosts regular cooking classes taught by local chefs on Thursdays and Sundays. Once you make it to the back of the store, you will find a solid collection of old books ranging from American history to art and architecture. 708 Caroline Street.
Recent finds include 19th-century apothecary jars, crystal and marble lamps for under $100 and interesting floral prints. The shelves are lined with boxes housing different sized pouches of spices and loose teas, all with samples available for sniffing.
The inn has an additional “I wish that was my house” property available, the Caroline House, located a few blocks away. Disagreement, differences of opinion and heated discussion are welcome, but comments that do not seek to have a mature and constructive dialogue will not be published. Fredericksburg is a hospitable city that loves a party, so be sure to check out the calendar for events celebrating everything, including Greek heritage, Oktoberfest, dog parades, Bastille Day (a personal favorite!), home and garden tours and the list goes on. In warm weather or at the end or beginning of the season, be prepared to wait in a line that wraps around the block and down the street, but once you see the electric lights of the Carl’s sign calling, there’s no going back.
The back of the store has a sizeable collection of vintage accessories, clothes, shoes and furs. That’s when the couple stumbled upon Fredericksburg and set up a workshop where they design and build custom furnishings, architectural woodwork, kitchens and residential and commercial spaces with their team (their benches can be seen in the Sneak Peek of Susan and William Brinson’s New York loft space).
That plus the abundance of awesome colonial American, Victorian and early 20th-century architecture are great reasons to add the ‘burg to your list of places to check out in Virginia.
Closed between the Sunday before Thanksgiving and the Friday of Presidents Day Weekend. 2200 Princess Anne Street. Come inside, grab a menu, order at the counter and find a place to sit — the food will be on its way.
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