They may not seem old enough to be writing memoirs, but Hannah and Caroline Melby have been "on the road" since they attended elementary school in Starkville.
Candy Grant tries to tell the story without becoming emotional, but a telltale waver in the voice and eyes that tear up testify to the fear and upheaval breast cancer blind-sided her with six years ago.
Spooky llamas and corn mazes aren't the only reasons I love Halloween, but they're some of the most recent.
A Saturday morning at the Harrell home, and the pace is easygoing.
Time is running short to register for Mississippi University for Women's Life Enrichment Program.
I can't recall exactly when I gave up trying to make spaghetti that tasted like my mother's.
It is just possible that had the Rev. Tolbert Fanning's buggy not broken down in Columbus in 1839, history would have taken a different course.
The month of October at the Mississippi Modern Homestead Center in Starkville is all about "Provide," the second installment in its Reclaiming Real Living Series.
There are pageants -- and then, there are pageants.
Have you listened to your body lately? Is your perspective on food clouded by years of dieting and food myths?
Louise Campbell turned the key, one of several on a keychain, then felt for the small catch mechanism that would open the glass entrance doors. "Now, where is that thing?" she asked of no one in particular. Once inside, there were light switches to locate, to bathe the artwork in the brand new gallery with subtle illumination.
Dr. Phillip Stockton is hearing good things at Mississippi University for Women. The Department of Music's choral director, now in his second year at the school, is pleased with how much vocalists retained during the summer break.
What building in downtown Columbus used to house the Mother Goose Candy Co. and was the very first to have a second-floor apartment? Which one served, in the 1920s, as Gunter Brothers Funeral Parlor? What unlikely space was once a Ford auto dealership? Answers to those history-teasers and others can be unearthed during the Downtown Historic Walk Oct. 2 from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.
When college student Quinterrall Brown started job hunting this past summer, he had no idea he would end up being his own boss. That's what can happen at the crossroads of necessity and invention.
A good storyteller can transcend time and place, as the Possum Town Tales Storytelling Festival audience a year ago could attest. The phenomenon happens again Sept. 23 through 27 when the Columbus Arts Council presents the third annual festival at the Rosenzweig Arts Center at 501 Main St.
The Hazard Lecture Series hosted annually at Heritage Academy turns its focus to music with two free presentations on consecutive Mondays, Sept. 29 and Oct. 6 at 7 p.m.
Meredith McClanahan Fraser remembers the dress in the 35-year-old photograph as though it were yesterday. It was the color of peaches, and an 11th-hour find.
Fraser was flipping through a 1979 annual at Heritage Academy Wednesday, alongside her daughter, 1999 graduate Elizabeth Yates and 4-year-old grandson Bayn Yates, who attends junior-kindergarten.
Around these parts, folks love a tailgate. No matter your team allegiance, the recipe for success is the same: good food and good company make for good times. Divide up the tasks, bring plenty of ice and, for goodness sake, don't forget the meat.
Ears close to the ground have detected a new cadence in the rhythms of Columbus this past year or so. It emanates from a re-energized group, the Trinity Singers from Trinity Place Retirement Community.
Those who missed getting tickets to the Sept. 4 premiere screening of "OzLand" before it sold out have another opportunity to see this first feature-length film by award-winning independent filmmaker Michael Williams of West Point.
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