No restaurant is as unique and intrinsic to the American culinary scene as a diner. It’s rare to travel more than a few dozen miles on an American highway without coming across a restaurant, ranging from a hole in the wall to a gleaming chrome dining car reminiscent of the heyday of the genre. The restaurant often becomes a community hub, a collective third space where families gather, news and gossip is shared, and teenagers find their first job.
So when a community loses its restaurant, the ripple effect is as palpable as the smell of bacon and coffee when the restaurant door opens.
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