Anne Dingus, a former senior editor for Texas Monthly was born in Pampa in 1953 and is a freelance writer living in Austin.
Come hell or high water, you’ll want to read our compilation of down-home aphorisms.
From one stain, Dusty Hesskew can solve a murder. That’s why he is Texas’ top blood detective.
Fifty years after the bloody battle of Peleliu, Tom Lea’s paintings still prove war is hell.
With eight books in print, David Lindsey has established his own gory niche in the world of mystery writers.
It’s not just another roadside attraction—here’s to a lasting monument of Texas kitsch.
Two Dallas steakhouses are accusing each other of libel, slander, and phony advertising. It should be a juicy case.
Q: Who was so good at a computer network’s trivia game that he got kicked of the system? A: A Texan Bernie Schwal.
Two true-crime books unravel the twisted and deadly story of Dallasite Joy Aylor.
Eight indigenous authors, nine native critters: A bookish look at the wildest, woolliest creatures in Texas history.
When Texas’ last company town disappears this month, so will a cozy way of life my family knew well.
Houstonian Betty Ring’s Girlhood Emboidery is a richly illustrated survey of centuries-old needlework.
Hollywood on the Brazos? That’s how it seemed this year, when everyone from Clint Eastwood to Drew Barrymore set up shop in Texas.
How the memoir of an unknown and homeless writer brought him fame and a place to live.