Anne Dingus, a former senior editor for Texas Monthly was born in Pampa in 1953 and is a freelance writer living in Austin.
Two Dallas steakhouses are accusing each other of libel, slander, and phony advertising. It should be a juicy case.
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.
Fifty years after the bloody battle of Peleliu, Tom Lea’s paintings still prove war is hell.
From one stain, Dusty Hesskew can solve a murder. That’s why he is Texas’ top blood detective.
This past year, Texas writers chased tornadoes, delved into devil worship, and pondered the etiquette of breast-feeding.
Come hell or high water, you’ll want to read our compilation of down-home aphorisms.
High-tech meets down-home in Texas’ latest ranching trend: a video auction of emus, elk, and other exotic animals.
As a curator and in his own work as a painter, Jerry Bywaters left a lasting legacy of Texas art.
Led by an owner of a roofing company, a group of novice sleuths solves gruesome crimes in San Antonio. It sounds like a TV show—and it may soon be one.
From “Lone State Doom” to “Land of Violent Men,” a look back at Texas’ classic pulp fiction.
With The Liar’s Club, a dark and lyrical memoir, a stiking new voice emerges from the oil patch.
From dancing frogs to towering cowboy boots, a look at how Bob Wade’s outlandish sculptures became Texas landmarks.