Jan Reynolds, the Stowe skier, writer, alpinist, photographer, explorer and ethnographer known in some circles as “Indiana Jan,” is off on another trip this week.
George Woodard’s new film “The Farm Boy,” a World War II-era story of a young man who drives a milk truck for his father, premieres this month at the Hyde Park Opera House, Saturday, March 25, 6:30 p.m. A matinee follows the next day at 2 p.m.
The deadline to apply for the second annual Vermont Student Wildlife Art Contest is Friday, March 17.
Stowe has plenty of restaurants to choose from, but good luck finding a place that serves a quarter-pound burger — with or without cheese — for under six bucks as well as one of the biggest breakfast sandwiches in town, whether breakfast time is dawn, dusk or somewhere in between.
A few winters ago, I snowshoed along a trail that led below a series of cliffs with rows of huge, hanging icicles.
This February, River Arts opens a collaborative exhibition defining what “home” means through miniatures, woodworking, textiles and paintings.
In the process of creating her art, the Colombia-born, New York-based Esperanza Cortés transforms banal objects by making them ornate, magnifying the legacy of colonization and the way that it underpins the structures of everyday life.
Across millennia, across cultures, it’s commonly agreed that water has certain healing properties. Elaine Fortin knows this better than most.
There are plenty of painters who get their art displayed on gallery walls all over the world. But how many of them have had their paintings strapped to the boots of the world’s best athletes as they push the envelope on what’s possible for mere seconds in mid-air?
Don’t forget that this weekend is the Stowe Winter Carnival’s ice-carving demos and competitions at The Alchemist Brewery, 100 Cottage Club Road.
Celebrating 40 years, Stowe’s annual Winter Rendezvous, the winter LGBTQ pride festival, is set to return next week.
Thanks to the charitable works of Rotarian Larry Heath, along with Carrie Damp, a bond has now been established between Stowe and Nepal.
On Tuesday, Jan. 3, at 5 p.m. at the Stowe Free Library, Lamoille County author Ann Dávila Cardinal will celebrate the release of her new young adult novel “Breakup from Hell.”
The halls are decked with pine and garland, guests from across the country are pouring in and the new owners of the Brass Lantern Inn on Maple Street are preparing to celebrate their first Vermont Christmas.
As Jordan Saglio prepared the first shipment of The Morning Movement coffee beans in the Panamanian jungle surrounded by his family and friends, his local business partner, Arturo Venegas, announced that each individual bean needed to be inspected.
Like many high school teens, Sarah Evans packed as much into her four years at Stowe High School as she possibly could and was in no rush to head off to college.