Writing under the pseudonym "Drexler McStyles," Doherty published no-holds-barred on his personal website and also wrote for the Asheville Citizen-Times.
As usual, beware the liberal sprinkling of four-letter words as Stu names winners in three Stoobie categories this week.
Yes, Stu just reviewed shampoo. Beer-flavored shampoo. But still. Shampoo.
Stu got over his resentment for Vortex making him wait so long for a frickin' doughnut to try it out. Beware the liberal use of four-letter words.
Once upon a time, a wee shop was built over the river in West Asheville, and it had a well-executed logo and Hole donuts opened its wee doors for all. As usual, f-words abound.
In a word: disappointles.
Stu had to borrow shoes to get into one schmancy eatery. Dawn drank a $25 martini. Aunt Sally was escorted to the bathroom. As usual, beware the liberal use of the f-word.
The coffee and service have improved, Stu says, but the giant inside tables still make him feel like a hobbit. Beware his liberal use of four-letter words.
Stu is pumped that Bomba might extend its hours, and he can't get enough of "the unapologetic hippie vibe" at the co-op. Beware Stu's f-bombs.
Also, Stu has a King James Public House lunch card contest and more. As always, beware his liberal use of the f-bomb.
Also, Stu weighs in on his extreme distaste for men's Flip-Floppy feet. As always, beware Stu's liberal use of the f-word.
Also, Stu gives a run-down of the recenter Battle of the Burger in Asheville.
Stu is a strong believer in squishy white buns ... for his hot dogs.
Stu also judged a vegan pot luck recently. As always, beware Stu's liberal use of swear words.
Also, Stu takes on the ultimate question: can he be bought by a plate of free food?
Also, Stu talks about the joys of eating pussley. As usual, don't click through if you're offended by the liberal use of four-letter words.
Also, Stu introduces us to his Official Food Stalkers, June and Rick. Remember: Stu drops f-bombs, so don't click if you're offended by that.
Hannah Raskin decided to leave after the Seattle Weekly did away with its "food critic" job to create a "food and drink editor" position.