Cover Art By: Dora Atwater Millikin
Featured in this Issue
Here are some tips on taking back control of your life during quarantine.
Recent studies show that chile peppers can be a boon to your health. Dr. Zipes lays out the details.
At the end of World War II, Norman Rockwell attempted to show the inner conflict of a homecoming soldier.
In this issue’s edition of the Manners Guy, we deal with etiquette in the gym and the great outdoors.
Our pet health expert suggests softer chews for your pup.
From Houston to Haiti, John Alex’s United Aid Foundation brings help to ravaged communities.
Millennials are wired, tired and deserve a break.
After being deposed, the Mexican dictator arrived in New York City hoping to make a quick buck. His efforts led to the chewing gum.
Mere weeks before graduating, a medical student learns what it means to care for a dying patient.
If you’ve been doing your post-prandial studies, you’ll probably ace this quiz.
Americans have shown great compassion and sacrifice over the years to victims of epidemics. But sometimes, as in this report from 1858, their better nature is overruled by fear.
Prohibition was enacted 100 years ago with hopes of giving the country a fresh, sober start. Its failure and repeal seemed to kill the temperance movement. But America’s anti-alcohol reformers were working on the problem long before Prohibition, and they haven’t given up yet.
Is a spider an insect? And should an insurance company deny a claim if it’s not? See how a court ruled.
The Post examines the man behind Maybury’s sheriff.
When loved ones die, what do we do with the digital reminders they left behind?
Our film critic picks three of his favorite films that are streaming this summer.
Philip Gulley has learned to lop off the extremes when it comes to predictions, particularly when it concerns COVID-19.
Was he simply the family’s plumber, or just a little bit more?
Tried and true tips from our celebrity chef for throwing the perfect family cookout.
Fifty years after the battle of Gettysburg, in the greatest gathering of conqueror and conquered, veterans sought a chance to heal while politicians preached patriotic amnesia.
The underlying concept of the buffet — value and excess — plays perfectly into our insatiable appetite for endless quantities of practically everything.
Amazon’s editors pick out a reading list for those lazy, warm days.
The 145-year-old Chautauqua Movement, offering families a summertime immersion in lectures, music, and prayer, is still going strong.
Writing letters — real letters, with pen and paper — makes you stronger, both physically and emotionally.
This salad with steak and asparagus is a healthy and delicious addition to a backyard grill-out.