Guest Photo Titled: #artmore #atlanta #midtown

Taken by our guest tomrob7581 on October 23, 2013 at 10:57AM

Guest Photo Titled: Morning from #Atlanta #Artmore #Hotel #courtyard

Taken by our guest tomrob7581 on October 23, 2013 at 06:07AM

Guest Photo Titled: My #Atlanta nightlife tonight!! #artmore #midtown

Taken by our guest tomrob7581 on October 22, 2013 at 10:50PM

Guest Photo Titled: #workflow #artmorehotel

By: loveactually12 taken on October 22, 2013 at 08:16PM via Instagram

Guest Photo Titled: #atlanta #artmore #art #hotel #downtown #midtown

Taken by our guest _urbanite_ on October 20, 2013 at 10:02AM

The Artmore Gets Spooky in Little Five Points

Performers from the Imperial Opa Circus Make Their Way to the Festival

Performers from the Imperial Opa Circus Head to the Parade


Halloween may officially fall on October 31st, but the celebration started early today in Little Five Points, one of Atlanta’s most wonderfully eclectic neighborhoods. The annual Little Five Points Halloween Festival and Parade took off without a hitch, despite some ominous looking rain clouds that passed over just hours earlier.

The celebration of creativity, creepiness and an abundance of free candy, reached it’s 13th anniversary this year and drew festival goers from all over the country. With festivities drawing to a close at 11pm (the official ones anyway) there is still time to experience one of Atlanta’s most ghoulish gatherings. Travel from The Artmore to Little Five Points is accessible by MARTA, and a fun outing if you’re looking for an ultra-hip area to shop or dine while staying in Atlanta, anytime.

Take the train southbound from Arts Center Station to Five Points Station.

Transfer to the eastbound train and exit at the Inman Park/Reynoldstown station.

Little Five Points is a 10 minute walk away.



Java Lord’s Parade Float Entry Was Quite Monstrous

Guest Photo Titled: Obsessed with the atmosphere at the @artmorehotel tonight…

By: julio_prgirl taken on October 18, 2013 at 09:19PM via Instagram

Guest Photo Titled: It’s getting groovy at the Artmore Hotel right now with some deep house presented by #merrick

Taken by our guest merrick181 on October 18, 2013 at 06:53PM

Full Moon Friday – Tonight in the Cocktail Garden – October 18th

Artmore Full Moon Friday

It’s that time again, time for another full moon. The one that falls directly after the Harvest Moon(which was Sept. 19) is called the Hunter’s Moon, and it happens this Friday night, Oct. 18. The best time to view it is 7:38 p.m. Eastern — though of course it shines brightly all night long.

Plus, there’s a lunar eclipse happening, too. It’s subtle, however, not a total eclipse but what’s called a penumbral eclipse, when the Earth’s outer shadow partially covers the lunar being. “You might see a little darkening. It happens very gradually. It’s not like a snap of the fingers,” Jim O’Leary, senior scientist at the Maryland Science Center, told That event begins around 5:50 p.m. eastern, peaks around at 7:50 p.m. and ends around 9:50 p.m., he added.

The total package should make for some pleasant sky gazing of this cool moon.

Its name — one of several catchy monikers including the Blood Moon and the Sanguine Moon — reputedly comes from those who used the light to their advantage, according to Science@NASA. “Hunters … tracked and killed their prey by autumn moonlight, stockpiling food for the winter ahead,” writes NASA’s Tony Phillips. “You can picture them: Silent figures padding through the forest, the moon overhead, pale as a corpse, its cold light betraying the creatures of the wood.”

Chinese lore also describes this moon as the Kindly Moon, reports the Fairbanks Museum and Planetarium, and the Lakota Sioux called it the Moon When Quilling and Beading Were Done.

The Hunter’s Moon isn’t just any full moon. Like with other moons this time of year, its path — called an ecliptic — is shallow. That means for several nights in a row, the moon sits farther north on the horizon, according to EarthSky. “It’s this northward movement of the moon along the eastern horizon at moonrise,” EarthSky writes, “that gives the Hunter’s Moon its magic.”

(MORE: Photos of Airplanes Silhouetted by the Sun and Moon

Typically this time of year, the moon rises about 50 minutes later each day. Say it appeared in the night sky at 7:00 p.m. today, tomorrow it would show up around 7:50 p.m. For several days around the Hunter’s Moon, however, it only rises 30 to 35 minutes later. (In that same example, it would emerge at 7:00 p.m. tonight, 7:30 p.m. the next.)

Why does this matter? Well, if you lived at a time when you needed the moonlight to harvest and hunt by, it clearly did. “The light of moon allowed farmers to harvest their crops later into the night,” O’Leary said of the September Harvest Moon. By the Hunter’s Moon in October, “it’s time to go hunting for Thanksgiving and the fall. The prey is easier to find. Rather than the moon being up in the sky an hour or two after sunset, it’s up in the sky sooner…. There’s less of a period of darkness.”

So go out and enjoy. But be warned: “While you’re staring at the sky, you might hear footsteps among the trees, the twang of a bow, a desperate scurry to shelter,” NASA’s Phillips writes. “That’s just your imagination.”

The Artmore Made a Dash for NASH Magazine

It was a very cool atmosphere inside

It was a very cool atmosphere insideJaida Dreyer

The Artmore was honored to be in attendance for the official  launch party of Nash, the new country music & lifestyle magazine presented by Cumulus Media. The event took place at Terminal West in Midtown and featured performances from some of country music’s best including Kelli Pickler, Laura Bundy Bell and Jaida Dreyer. Check out some photos of the event and stay tuned for more exciting Artmore coverage of Atlanta’s hottest events!

Some very nice cowgirls showed us into the party

Some very nice cowgirls showed us into the party

Grab your copy today!

Grab your copy today!