Vintage jukeboxes, puffed tacos, a deserted village—and a vision of Tom Landry.
Wealthy school districts think they’ve found a way to shield millions of dollars from the state’s Robin Hood law. Are they about to get malled?
Texas A&M is churning out a new crop of students who aren’t farmers or vets. They’re the computer aces of the Visualization Lab, and they’re Hollywood’s new masters of special effects.
Where is the Texas-Oklahoma border? The answer has people on both sides of the river seeing Red.
EDS, the company Ross Perot imbued with his own conservative image, is designing Internet sites for magazines like Elle. What a tangled Web we weave.
By chain-sawing three acres of its research vineyard near Fort Stockton, the University of Texas System uncorked quite a controversy.
So says Larry McMurtry, Texas’ best—and best-known— novelist. But that doesn’t mean he’s giving up literature altogether; in fact, his days are quite booked.
Houston’s J.P. Bryan is remaking a West Texas town into what could be the next Taos—and for some locals, that’s a mixed blessing.
Once more than a million acres, the Matador Ranch is today a fraction of that size. How it got from there to here is the story of Texas ranching.
Dolph Briscoe used to govern Texas. He still owns a bigger piece of it than any individual in the world.
Austria. The Bahamas. Botswana. Jamaica. Sweden. In each place the U.S. ambassador is a Texan sent there by Bill Clinton, whoÕs as partial to our stateÕs best and brightest (and richest) as LBJ was.