It's not enough for Halloween drinks to be delicious. They also have to be creepy.
When it comes to campaigns, barnstorming presidential candidates don't have the only game in town.
We have read much news lately about the "Zombie Apocalypse" that is about to invade our country on a rampage of brain-eating terror. I haven't seen any zombies stumbling down Columbus' Fifth Street or attending football games in Starkvegas. But the word is that they are on their way.
I'm a girl's girl. A supporter, encourager and cheerleader of other women doing positive things.
The Golden Triangle is within easy traveling distance of some of the best entertainment in the South. Support arts and entertainment at home, and when you're on the road, these might pique your interest.
After an extended period of renovation, a jewel on the Mississippi University for Women campus will soon be bustling again with student and community life and lilting strains of music.
The Starkville/MSU Symphony Association and Columbus Arts Council are collaborating to make beautiful music together. On Thursday, Oct. 25, the 60-piece Starkville-based symphony orchestra will perform in Columbus for the first time.
The dynamic design duo of Mississippians Catherine Strange and John David Williams have joined forces to produce two new books -- "One Vase 52 Different Ways" and "Beautiful Weddings" -- in the popular Fearless Entertaining series.
It's almost time for Halloween, so why not try some homemade potions concocted in your very own cauldron without a witch in sight?
Nobody wants to hear about your trip, so I shall not tell you about mine. I would, however, like to touch on one aspect of it for the reason you will see.
Main Street Macon will present a free screening of the Blues Music Award-nominated documentary, "Down in the Woods," Oct. 25. The film, released in 2007, journeys into the world of Noxubee County's renowned bluesman Willie Earl King, a backwoods juke joint musician who lived and breathed the blues every moment of his life until his passing in 2009.
Two of the most exciting activities in the fall are cheering on our favorite team and gardening. As temperatures begin to drop and rains become more frequent, some of us get excited about working in the garden again.
When the weather takes on the crisp mantle of autumn, our taste buds turn to fall's favorite foods. Chili often tops the list.
Have you seen the size of caramel apples lately?
Ross Whitwam can't resist a pile of rubble. With stones, bits of brick and chunks of concrete, the Mississippi University for Women biology professor proves that one man's debris is another man's medium.
Every gardener dreams of an "easy" garden, especially in the hot, humid South, where coaxing perennials, annuals, trees and shrubs into their full glory is often a challenge.
Even though pansies, viola and dianthus are showing up in garden centers, don't be too quick to pull up your summer-flowering annuals. The recent Fall Flower and Garden Fest in Crystal Springs gave visitors a glimpse of what summer annuals can do for the fall landscape.