Motorists driving on Route 100 just south of Stowe on a misty autumn mornings may find themselves doing a double take. Is that bigfoot looming just off the side of the road?
There’s a tendency to call someone a “longtime” this or a “longtime” that, but when you crack the century mark, you leave the young ones in the dust. Ed Billings, who turns 100 on Sept. 15, didn’t move to Stowe until he was about 30 years old, but we dare say 70 years in town is a good, long time.
The British Invasion returns to Stowe Friday through Sunday, Sept. 10-12, for a weekend celebration of all things British. The event attracts 550-650 British cars from Canada and the eastern United States.
There’s a foundation to the sound of Main Street in Stowe on Thursday evenings — laughter from kids at the ice cream shop; clinking of pints at an outside table of a watering hole; a diesel pickup truck driving by.
Growing up on the West Side of Chicago in the late 1990s, Arshay Cooper had to walk like he was on a chessboard, past the turfs of no fewer than a dozen gangs on his way to Manley High School.
Broken into chunks, stitched onto the head of Frankenstein’s monster, glimpsed in a mirror: different versions of Jamie Rauchman’s face is on nearly every wall of River Arts’ upstairs gallery in Morrisville.
One hundred years ago, Alice Howe’s great-great uncle built a home in Stowe. On Tuesday, Aug. 10, at 6 p.m., Howe will play a homecoming show of sorts in front of the library as part of Stowe Performing Arts’ gazebo concerts.
Sometimes you don’t pick your next adventure; other people pick it for you. That’s kind of what Kerry Sedutto and her husband Kevin Komer have in store as they bring back blueberries on North Hollow Road.
Two-time Grammy-nominated chamber orchestra A Far Cry opens Stowe Performing Arts Music in the Meadow concert series Sunday, July 11, 6 p.m., in the wedding meadow at Trapp Family Lodge.
The Current’s summer show, “Meleko Mokgosi: Scripto-visual,” opens Thursday, June 17, at the gallery in Stowe, with an artist talk and Q&A, 5 p.m.
Stowe Mountain Resort was largely shuttered last summer during the pandemic, but the resort is ramping up for its usual slate of outdoor activities, from leisurely ascents up Vermont’s highest peak or screaming descents down its face.