Cover Art By: Jamie Wyeth
Featured in this Issue
The low points of running for high office.
Rockwell’s genius for capturing the drama in everyday scenes.
Poetry is back, having survived the indignities of Hallmark cards, newspaper poems of the day, and classroom rhyming exercises.
Whose idea was it that spending a week in a tent with no toilets or running water would somehow be fun?
We got some Olympic insights from the superstar TV host as he was prepping for Rio.
Strengthen leg, core, and arm muscles: “This pose opens the side of the body and brings flexibility to the spine,” says New York City and Acacia.tv yoga instructor Kristin McGee.
The circus can be scary.
Frustrated with formal art instruction, renowned illustrator Howard Pyle opened his own art school in the Brandywine Valley in the early 1900s. Rather than teach technique, he encouraged students to capture a moment and bring it to life. See their work here.
How Jamie Wyeth, the youngest member of America’s first family of art, forged his own unique identity.
Franklin Delano Roosevelt and the enduring legacy of his Civilian Conservation Corps
He may not look it, but the devil of Underwood’s Deviled Ham is now 146 years old, which makes him the oldest food trademark in America.
America’s founders have never enjoyed more sex appeal, but the hit musical cheats audiences by making democracy look easy.
Like it or not, people are judging you online. Here’s how to make a strong first impression.
The search to understand where great ideas come from.
Fulfilling a childhood dream of being cradled high in the branches of a giant oak.
My family’s antique shop by the historic battlefield has helped customers — and me — connect to our nation’s history
Put off by the flavor (or lack of it) in mass-produced baked goods? Seems that concern has been around for quite some time, as evidenced by this 1942 editorial about America’s finest dessert.
A true story illuminating the passion of work from Callings, by Dave Isay.