Meatheads from around the country fly in to the 30,000-square-foot gym in the Houston suburbs where you’re no one if you’re not flexing, vlogging, or networking.
Experts and an eleventh-generation Texan give advice on how to ensure safety and comfort in extreme heat.
Lawrence Wright gives us the story behind his Texas Monthly story on Madalyn Murray O’Hair.
John Davidson’s 1982 article on Enrico di Portanova was everything a high-society profile should be.
While we wait for ‘Renaissance’ to drop on July 24, the Beyhive is frantically trying to decode clues about the album to come. The speculation is the point.
Is that you, Buc-ee?
The Uvalde native took to the White House briefing room to talk about the lives of the victims of the Robb Elementary School shooting—and call for change.
The visually stunning new nature documentary, narrated by Matthew McConaughey, is a delight.
Jan Jarboe Russell reflects on an exciting moment in H-E-B’s (and Texas Monthly’s) history.
CEO Jim Schwertner credits the persistent success of Capitol Land & Livestock to a data-driven algorithm.
At Dig World, in Katy, anyone can drive a utility vehicle or go wild in a skid steer.
We can’t let California win, y’all. Here’s everything you need to know about how to vote for Texas in the pop song competition.
This is a film in which Academy Award nominee Jesse Plemons flirts with billionaire Rihanna, and for that it should be cherished.
Join us as we watch over the Dillon High School graduate, who is nominated for Best Supporting Actor.
No country music fan will be disappointed by ‘The Return of Tanya Tucker,’ which puts the focus on artistry and that one-in-a-million voice.
One Texas Monthly reporter wages a battle between her blissful ignorance and her love of early-aughts teen soaps.
‘Shouting Down Midnight’ is a hagiography of the state senator that tries to impose a triumph narrative for Texas Democrats where none exists.
The joyful Sandra Bullock flick, chockablock with Hollywood’s finest, will lend itself to repeat viewings for many years to come.
A San Antonio start-up rewards regenerative agriculture with the help of companies looking to offset their greenhouse gas emissions.
Seventeen families are suing the Golden Gate Funeral Home for allegedly desecrating their loved ones' bodies.
You need a (Sid Miller–type) hero.
Cleaning crews dredged up creepy dolls, armored catfish, rental scooters, and a staggering quantity of chairs.
Magnolia Network, helmed by Waco’s First Family, has already weathered its first scandal. Viewers will keep tuning in.
Comedies must choose whether to punch up or punch down; watching ‘Search Party’ has always made me feel like I’m punching myself.
Cod this story be any stranger?
Twelve tamales steaming, eleven Longhorns losing . . . and thirty to fifty feral hogs.
The cringey Netflix show strikes the classic reality-TV balance of being both hard to watch and impossible to turn off.
After enduring twenty months of takeout-only service, Franklin fanatics were thrilled to spend hours—up to ten of ’em—in line for Texas’s most famous brisket.
After a year of solitary pandemic quilting, devotees of East Texas fabric mothership Stitchin’ Heaven take over Fort Worth, ready to bond—and spend.
The Amarillo-based chain sells iced tea, and (almost) only iced tea. But it's in HTeaO's simplicity that we find its brilliance.
Let's take advantage of this forced break between Texans and our Topo, and test out sparkling water brands that are—I hate to say it—even better.
Rebecca Muehl is on a crusade to get the ice cream company to sell Krazy Kookie Dough year-round.
The former first lady is best known for her love of wildflowers, but this peaceful, dreamy show reveals much more.
Apparently, children did not find him creepy in the 1950s.
When ERCOT doesn't want you to turn your thermostat below 82, frozen water is all you have.
Cake batter hummus is malevolent and must be stopped.
A fan’s plea: Enough already with the pre–album release media rollout.
Juanita Craft Helped Integrate the Texas State Fair—And Inspired the Next Generation of Civil Rights Activists
The subject of our latest Texans You Should Know history profile started 182 NAACP chapters and welcomed kids and power brokers alike into her South Dallas home.
In her best-selling memoirs, her eclectic, taxidermy-filled San Antonio bookstore, and her unvarnished tweets, the author makes light of her darkest times—and helps her readers make light of theirs.
Houston-raised actor and stand-up star Catherine Cohen confronts anxiety and narcissism in a self-deprecating collection of poems.
Like many Texans, residents in one Austin apartment complex faced a kaleidoscope of worst-case scenarios. And like many Texans, they had to get through them alone.
Our hero contemplates a run for governor.
For a cool $8 million, it could be yours.
In one of the year's best memoirs, truth is often stranger than fiction.
They know what you did this summer.
Matthew McConaughey Said He’d Consider Running for Texas Governor, so We Wrote His Political Platform
Expect marijuana, college football, and compromise to play central roles.
Everybody knows that she was born in New York City, and thus isn’t a Texan. What this post presupposes is ... maybe she is?
Slavery Was Integral to Texas’s Transition From Republic to Statehood, but This Textbook Doesn’t Tell the Full Story
The version of Texas history taught in school is often anglicized and sanitized. We examine how one textbook falls short.
Ahead of tomorrow’s nail-biter, we present a grab bag featuring a Big Bend documentary, Beyoncé clips, the Houston Zoo’s baby animal playlist, and more.
A selection of Texas-bred horror films, books, and TV episodes to indulge in during the spooky times.