Pizza Bar #ThursdayDoors

So the Mammoth Collective had this Art Fair at Louisville’s Pizza Bar last Friday, and Per Bastet went to the arts/crafts part to sell books.

I also took pictures for Thursday Doors, O’ COURSE.

Their slogan is: Cold beer. Hot slices. They sell pizza by the gigantic slice or the gigantic pie. Extremely thin, but popping with flavor. The pizza, I mean, not the beer. I didn’t fancy any of their beers, actually, so I had what we used to call a sof’ drink.

Thursday Doors is the brainchild of Norm Frampton, photographer extraordinaire. Visit his site, enjoy his beautiful photographs, click on the blue frog link, and enter a world of doors.

A WRITING PROMPT FROM ME TO YOU: Write about a slice of pizza.



I was born in Louisville, Kentucky, but now live in the woods in southern Indiana. Though I only write fiction, I love to read non-fiction. The more I learn about this world, the more fantastic I see it is.

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One thought on “Pizza Bar #ThursdayDoors

  1. Dan Antion

    December 13, 2018 at 8:05am

    Great photos. I’m not sure great pizza and not-so-great beer is a good combination. It would be a hard choice, and one I hope I never have to make.

    Permalink  ⋅ Reply
    • Author

      Marian Allen

      December 13, 2018 at 9:48am

      It’s a matter of taste, Dan. #4 Daughter was happy, because they had Sweet Baby Jesus, which she loves. I don’t like it much. I probably could have found something I liked, but none of it was familiar except that one. I don’t generally drink when I’m selling, so I guess that was my problem.

      Permalink  ⋅ Reply
  2. Norm 2.0

    December 13, 2018 at 1:55pm

    Just about the only time I can enjoy beer is with a good pizza so this sounds like my kinda place. Glad to hear you were able to enjoy the pizza 🙂

    Permalink  ⋅ Reply
    • Author

      Marian Allen

      December 14, 2018 at 9:43am

      Mom would have loved the pizza–It was thin crust. Thinnest crust I ever saw. It really made the toppings pop, but you had to fold it to hold it. It was like that in Rome, so I guess it’s more authentic than the stiff version I’m used to.

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