One sign of the impending holiday season is the Columbus Arts Council's ARTfordable annual exhibit and sale.
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.
A Saturday morning at the Harrell home, and the pace is easygoing.
The Starkville Area Arts Council has announced the recipients of its Community Arts Grants for 2014-2015.
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.
There are pageants -- and then, there are pageants.
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.
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.
Mississippi University for Women emeritus professor Thomas Nawrocki may be retired, but he has remained active entering his artwork into various competitions.