It's always surprising how finding an interesting story can lead down a trail to even far more interesting stories.
Lost in the celebration of Mississippi"s Bicentennial is another time for celebration.
The poem "The Night Before Christmas" is an enduring American Christmas tradition, but few know its history or realize its impact on how we celebrate Christmas.
We recently spent four days in Williamsburg, Virginia. It was their Grand Illumination with all of its lights, fireworks and Christmas decorations.
During the "Golden Age" of Disney animation, the term catfish around Walt Disney Studios did not refer to a fish.
The Columbus Convention and Visitors Bureau recently announced the Elks Club building on Main Street in Columbus was purchased and would become the home of a new children's museum.
One of Columbus' historic homes needs a friend.
Friday was Veterans Day and one of the few holidays still celebrated primarily with parades and public programs.
At the close of a divisive political campaign, two very real heroes came to mind last week.
Mississippi and Alabama are filled with ghost stories.
Next Friday there will be a Chickasaw Indian Heritage Festival in Tupelo. That event provides the perfect backdrop for an interesting ancient Chickasaw legend. It is the legend of Tibbee Lake, which is between Columbus and West Point.
I recently bought a painting by Josh Meador from a Nevada art dealer. It arrived today and got me thinking about how history and art are intertwined.
I recall from my childhood an elderly cousin, Dr. William Richards. After a good meal he would often look up and announce that he had had an "elegant sufficiency."
Today, the Bicentennial of Mississippi kicks off here in Columbus but another bicentennial is also fast approaching -- that of the founding of Columbus.
In a week the Mississippi Bicentennial Celebration will kick off in Columbus.
It's interesting how projects and research often end up overlapping.
In Noxubee County, east of Brooksville, flows Horse Hunters Creek.
The old Black Prairie of Mississippi and Alabama, named after its fertile soil, has deep roots in the history of blues music.
On Monday March 20, 1882, Columbus Mayor C.E. Dancy received a telegram of distress from the mayor of Aberdeen.
Recently I bought a painting by Oscar-winning Columbus native Josh Meador.
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