Winter's wane has everyone eager to get outside. That includes 1,102 students at Caledonia Elementary School who recently celebrated the grand opening of an outdoor classroom on campus.
With a focus on factors that affect heart health, the 2018 Imagine, Inspire, Challenge (II+C) Symposium at Mississippi University for Women will feature outstanding researchers in the field as well as faculty experts.
Spring is only days away and it's time to plan gardens and get hands dirty.
On Thursday, March 22, the Nell Peel Wolfe Lecture Series hosted by Mississippi University for Women's Gordy Honors College will feature John T. Edge, director of the Southern Foodways Alliance and author of "The Potlikker Papers: A Food History of the Modern South."
We're finally emerging from the "freezemagedden" we experienced earlier this year, and the garden and landscape are emerging with a vengeance.
"I reckon I don't have much to give but my stories," Grandma said to John Boy as she sat on the bed beside him and wished for a better gift to give her eldest grandson.
March is known for lion- and/or lamb-like weather, but from where I sit at this writing, it seems like fish- or seal-like would be more appropriate.
With St. Patrick's Day approaching, thoughts have drifted to things Irish.
The dead of winter is much more tolerable when you a make a mood-lifting dinner like this one.
These bar cookies are everything! They are loaded with texture, flavor and just enough salt to make them addictive.
Here's a salad fit to join the lineup for your fanciest dinner or holiday meal.
Following his highly regarded "Desperation Road" in 2017, Michael Farris Smith, associate professor of English at Mississippi University for Women, has a forthcoming novel scheduled for March release and already receiving advance rave reviews.
The Meet the Author series at Mississippi University for Women's Fant Memorial Library continues Wednesday with visiting writer and Tuscaloosa, Alabama-native Elizabeth Findley Shores from 5-7 p.m.
Charles W. Calhoun, a historian who specializes in the political history of the United States from 1865 to 1900, is the featured speaker for Mississippi State's 16th annual John F. and Jeanne A. Marszalek Speaker Series.
When Fannye Cook was born in Mississippi in 1889, women were not allowed to vote. They couldn't serve on juries. Some states had yet to officially grant women control over their own earnings. In a time when females were often regarded as unsuited to science, business or politics, Cook rewrote the script.
A unique show that brings secrets to light and has led audiences across the country to both laughter and tears will be at Mississippi State Monday.
On Monday evening, the Mississippi University for Women Department of Music will host Alexey Trushechkin, an internationally renowned pianist, in an evening of Russian solo piano music.
Rainwater Observatory in French Camp will offer a free program called "The Secrets of Orion" Friday at 7 p.m., presented by observatory director Edwin Faughn.