Cover Art By: Paul Bransom
Featured in this Issue
One key economic principle stands out among all others. Learn it, and profit.
Women today are increasingly focusing on feeling comfortable and looking natural, rather than rising to artificial standards established by others.
You have to expect the fierce rivalry over a tot’s affections to heat up at Christmastime.
Instead of attempting to base education on obsessive testing, we should encourage teachers to do what humans have done since the time of Homer: talk, sing, recite!
“I don’t mind a bit if holiday music starts one minute after the last piece of Halloween candy is given out and ends on New Year’s Day.”
Meet innovators of American aviation: the Wright brothers, Charles Lindbergh, Samuel Pierpont Langley, Joan Merriam, and more.
The bestselling historian on the Wright brothers, writing, and the vital need for each new generation to learn the powerful lessons of our past.
A hapless tour guide inspires a lesson in forgiveness.
A Christmas Eve business trip ends with a revelation. New fiction by John M. Floyd.
Between 1917 and 1922, Norman Rockwell created a series of covers depicting the misadventures of a city slicker named Reginald Claude Fitzhugh, who repeatedly fell victim to the antics of his country cousins.
It’s far too easy to splurge on tech gifts. But why break the bank this year?
The Puritans may have feasted on Thanksgiving, but most colonists didn’t feel so terribly grateful.
West Coast editor Jeanne Wolf interviews actor Dennis Quaid.
Energize in under a minute with Barre3 founder Sadie Lincoln’s simple move. All you need is a chair.
Congratulations to Jeff Foster of San Francisco, California, for his winning limerick describing Penrhyn Stanlaws’ Sunburned Sunbather!
Communal worship is a joyous experience that can take us to higher ground.
Holiday food gifts don’t have to be bad for you, says the celebrity chef.
For the first time in its long and often notorious history, psychiatry now offers scientific, humane, and effective treatments to those suffering from mental illness, says the former president of the American Psychiatric Association.
The idea was to introduce my mother to Tiger Place, an upscale assisted living facility nearby, but she reacted as if I were selling her into slavery.
One side of the fundamental paradox of the old South was that a white elite, determined to segregate the two races in public, based their domestic arrangements on an erasure of that segregation in private.
Ellie Krieger has a new pumpkin treat to complement your fall lattes.
An increasing number of American adults, suffering from severe osteoarthritis and other debilitating conditions, are getting “hip” to joint replacement surgery.