Skip to content

Sign Up for Insider Updates

Our free newsletter offers fun tidbits gathered by Charleston insiders. Sign up today to receive the flavors, sights, sounds, and traditions of Charleston delivered directly to your inbox.


Bergdorf Goodman Meets Charleston

Bergdorf Goodman Meets Charleston

We are excited to announce a partnership with the legendary Bergdorf Goodman department store in New York City. New York City is just a two-hour flight from Charleston, South Carolina, the coastal destination known for it’s rich history, mild temperatures, and celebrated cuisine. Highlights of the partnership include a two-page editorial and 28-page fashion story in Bergdorf Goodman magazine, as well as window displays at the landmark location on the corner of 5th and 58th streets that are reflective of the Lowcountry’s bucolic landscape.

“Bergdorf Goodman customers are as passionate about new travel experiences as they are about fashion. We’re excited to share Charleston’s classic Southern style, historic architecture and burgeoning food scene with them,” said Mallory Andrews, senior vice president, sales promotion, marketing and public relations for Bergdorf Goodman.

To celebrate, #ExploreCharleston has created exclusive luxury hotel packages at select Charleston area properties. Scroll on to go behind the scenes with Bergdorf Goodman and Explore Charleston!

The pineapple is a symbol of true Southern hospitality, making The Pineapple Fountain a fitting focal point (and beautiful photo op spot) of the eight-acre Waterfront Park situated along the Charleston Harbor entry.

The 1,500-year-old Angel Oak tree stands at 66.5 feet tall, measures 28 feet in circumference, and is the Charleston area’s greatest ecological treasure.

The charming Philadelphia Alley is the location of one of the most infamous duels in Charleston history, lending it the nickname “Dueler’s Alley.” Look familiar? You may have seen the spot featured in Charleston local Darius Rucker’s music video “The Comeback Song.”

Designed by architect Gabriel Manigault, this beautiful structure is located on the grounds of a Colonial marketplace and became the Charleston City Hall in 1818. Manigault, a Charlestonian, introduced Adamesque style to the Holy City following his studies in Europe.

Nestled between Charleston’s venerable South of Broad neighborhood and the harbor is White Point Gardens, a picturesque, six-acre greenspace that crowns the tip of the peninsula. Oyster shell paths meander past monuments and the historic bandstand while a seawall promenade encircles this popular park.

Images by Arnaud Pyvka.