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New hotels are arriving, too: A Kimpton hotel opened in the historic Third Ward in June 2016, and in June 2017, a 220-room Westin Hotel will open downtown—the first one in Wisconsin.
You can also head up to Broad Ripple for more James Beard-nominated restaurants (try Public Greens)—all you need to do to see Indy like a local is rent a bike, though you may still need a nap after all that eating. Louis, once the fourth-largest city in the country, is top of mind as a barbecue city—and chances are, you're either a Bogart's Smokehouse fan, or Pappy's Smokehouse loyalist.You can probably name five major Texas cities and, odds are, Fort Worth isn't one of them.Home to top-notch museums (the Modern Art Museum and Kimbell are our favorites) that rival Houston and Dallas, a music scene on the verge of competing with Austin thanks to local crooner Leon Bridges and Niles City Sound, new barbecue pilgrimages, breweries, and a rodeo like nowhere else, the city has given us plenty of reasons to reconsider its place in our top Texas cities.Yet the Big Three continuing to grow more crowded (and more expensive) has proved advantageous to other cities across the country, which attract people with cheaper rents, space to create, and local cultural and culinary movements.And whether these "runway cities" are new to the tarmac, have been taxiing for some time, or are just about to take off, we can’t wait to visit them in 2017.Located on the shores of Lake Michigan, and at the convergence of three rivers, Milwaukee is, ironically, a water city in the middle of the country.
Its ecologically diverse location makes it a hotbed of locavore cuisine, and a spate of award-winning restaurants have helped the city shed its beer-and-cheese reputation: Pay a visit to restaurants Ardent, Wolf Peach, Odd Duck, and the Vanguard to see what we mean.
Don’t miss the Milwaukee Art Museum, which, with 25,000 works of art, is one of the biggest in the country; bar-hopping the "tied" houses; or the Pabst Mansion and Theatre, both named after the famed beer family. It’s not the newest podcast from the makers of Serial.
As one story goes, the ignoble nickname applies to Indianapolis, Indiana, such a boring city in the 1900s that there was nothing to do but—you guessed it—take a nap. Annapolis can have the title, because Indy certainly doesn’t deserve it anymore.
Its imposing Recreation Pier building, once an early 20th-century destination for social events, has been converted into the stately, 128-room Sagamore Pendry Baltimore, the lovechild of Under Armour founder (and Maryland native) Kevin Plank and Montage International—here, you'll find rooms lined with warm wooden millwork and the odd leather settee, plus water views.
Throw in the hotel’s Rec Pier Chop House, helmed by chef Andrew Carmellini, where you and a friend can tuck into a 28-day dry-aged Porterhouse, and you've got your evening cut out for you.
For the 25 Best Cities for Beer Lovers Slideshow, click here.