Cover Art By: Norman Rockwell
Featured in this Issue
How an advertising executive turned a nightmarish brand mascot into the downright lovable Jolly Green Giant.
How did June get to be the wedding month when February would clearly be superior?
Reduce tensions with this quick tip from fitness instructor Alanna Zabel.
Birds are pretty, sure, but increasing scientific evidence reveals that life would be pretty tough without them.
The chameleon-like Actor describes how he “leaps” into his roles.
Rockwell gives the schoolyard dust-up a then-modern twist by painting a girl combatant. But as he worked on the cover illustration, Rockwell found himself in a jam.
Encircled by 6,000 houses, Severn Hatch’s farm made a statement: “I won’t sell”
The Post‘s most beloved illustrator has long been admired as a skilled storyteller and an exquisite craftsman, but only in the past few decades has he come to be appreciated as the visionary artist that he truly was.
How the Post empowered Norman Rockwell’s creative growth and expression.
Weak battery? Cracked screen? There are a lot of repairs you can do yourself, but read this before you turn the first screw
Obituaries have gotten more comedic. And weird.
On stepping down from A Prairie Home Companion and what comes next.
An ode to the ’50s housewife.
For Anna Jarvis, a holiday devoted to moms was not sentimental fluff but a practical exercise in patriotism.
There are 330,000 hip replacement surgeries in the U.S. each year, and the majority of people who undergo this operation sing its praises after a few months. But it’s not something you jump into.
In this excerpt from his 1960 autobiography, My Adventures as an Illustrator, Rockwell offers a fascinating and utterly candid glimpse of his life and work
In developing an investment strategy, avoid the trap of trying to beat the market for short-term gains.
Our resident curmudgeon explains why he’s giving up the ballpark and enjoying this baseball season in the comfort of his own home.