By Becky Nelson
On Monday, April 19, the Brattleboro arts organization Epsilon Spires will begin a two-week virtual screening of the film “The Substance: Albert Hofmann’s LSD” in honor of the chemist’s first experience with and accidental discovery of the hallucinogen while riding his bicycle home from the …
The Mad Mesa EP is the creation of Eneekay Records, Northern Vermont University’s student-run record label. Based on the NVU-Lyndon campus, it is celebrating its fifth anniversary.
The main character of Oliver Hermanus’ shattering “Moffie,” set in 1981 South Africa, is a handsome, white 18-year-old. In the country’s system of apartheid, he is a member of the ruling class, but he’s no insider.
SAN RAMON, Calif. — As the U.S. economy rebounds from its pandemic slump, a vital cog is in short supply: the computer chips that power a wide range of products that connect, transport and entertain us in a world increasingly dependent on technology.
NEW YORK (AP) — The Wonder Wheel began turning and the Cyclone whipped into action as Coney Island’s illustrious amusement parks reopened Friday after the coronavirus pandemic shuttered New York City’s iconic summer playground all last year.
SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. — When COVID-19 shutdowns hit in March 2020, Mike Winneker, a hotel executive sous chef, found himself without work for the first time in years. Between caring for a 6-year-old son and waiting for unemployment benefits, days now spent at home in Scottsdale were stressful.
Nine Vermont youth have been selected as 2021 National Award recipients in the Scholastic Art & Writing Awards, with four winning Gold Medals and five receiving Silver Medals.
When we were first building the Barrette Center for the Arts, (then managing director) Eric Bunge and I walked out into the courtyard. I said, ‘Oh, my God, this would be great for summer Shakespeare.’ And we laughed and walked away,” said Carol Dunne, producing artistic director of Northern Stage.
WARWICK, R.I. — A handful of coins unearthed from a pick-your-own-fruit orchard in rural Rhode Island and other random corners of New England may help solve one of the planet’s oldest cold cases.