An original broadsheet announcing the fall of the Alamo, the first book published in Texas, and other stuff that Phil Collins will probably buy.
When the internet is saturated with fake videos and doctored photos, what’s a wood ape enthusiast to do?
Roughly the weight of a standard schnauzer, the plant-eating dino roamed North Texas 96 million years ago.
Hunters in Texas kill a lot of white-tailed deer each year. What would happen if they didn’t kill any at all?
Adeeb Barqawi founded the nonprofit ProUnitas, which helps connect social, health, and education services with the students who need them most.
With governments increasingly incapable of addressing everything from homelessness to veterans’ needs, ordinary Texans are stepping into the breach.
The Other Ones Foundation, led by Chris Baker, transformed a state-run encampment site for Austinites experiencing homelessness into a welcoming refuge.
San Antonio’s Leon and Leticia McNeil have introduced generations of Black and Latino youth to the outdoors through their nonprofit, City Kids Adventures.
Lone Star State residents found ways big and small to lend each other a helping hand.
Whether helping prevent military suicides or reversing a childcare desert, these Texans are finding creative solutions to big problems.
Teaching kids how to play soccer made me a better person. So why don’t more Texans volunteer?
Noah Faulkner’s popular twangy covers countrify songs by Duran Duran, Joy Division, U2, and more.
A viral video of Austin’s Kayleigh Williamson completing the New York City Marathon last weekend inspired athletes from coast to coast.
Plus, a cocktail that carnivores can get behind and a pig you’ll get way behind, if you know what’s good for you.
Deacon Jeff Willard blesses seafarers with everything from prayers to rides around Galveston Island to cherry cigarillos.
Just southeast of San Antonio, a rare European American dialect may be dying, or already dead. That’s a shame. Or is it?
In lieu of fall foliage and chilly weather, at least we get to turn back the clocks.
A Texan exiled in Arkansas is baffled by the misnaming of this beloved, meaty treat on a stick.
It’s about the violence that white settlers wrought upon the West—and the path to redemption.
Plus, a harrowing vehicular encounter with a spear and a harrowing vehicular encounter with a cornfield.
The famously powerful dreadnought was hailed by Hemingway and played a key role in several famous battles.
Waco’s Dr Pepper Museum offers an insightful exhibit on the 1960s lunch counter protests that helped desegregate Texas.
Beans in chili, the Houston Oilers, and mutton busting: test your knowledge of all things Texan.
Set to open this spring, CoHousing Houston is almost sold out. Its founders hope to build a community where Texans feel supported by their neighbors.
The State Fair kicks off today. We celebrated by checking in with the big man himself.
Watercolorist Sara Drescher starts her creative process at thrift shops and animates her still lifes with feminist themes.
It took her almost four years.
Trick-shot professionals could practice a shot like this for years and never land it as cleanly as the Gordon Longhorns kicker.
The newly renovated Texas Science and Natural History Museum (formerly the Texas Memorial Museum) opens September 23.
It sounds extreme, but so is our weather.
Round House Paper in Cedar Hill aims to tackle reading-level disparities by centering little readers in Black communities.
A New York man wants to know the best place to live in Texas, weather-wise, and an Austin man asks for some cold-treat recommendations.
Plus, expired paperwork brought a great westward journey to an end, and an interdimensional portal did not open.
After washing up on the coast of Wales, she was nursed back to health, flown home to Texas, and then released in Galveston.
Growing up in Georgia, I wanted nothing more than to be a Texan. When I finally moved here, I learned what that really meant.
The California parent of a UT freshman wonders about Bevo’s ultimate fate when the final whistle blows.
Mike Capron never felt comfortable until he settled west of the Pecos River.
The Grapevine-raised pop star and collectibles enthusiast has taken his fandom to a whole new level.
The early blues singer helped define the genre and achieved major success—until a story of murder tainted his legacy.
The li’l guy went missing a week ago. Whoever finds him is going to be rich (in barbecue, gift cards, and pie).
Is the misspelling on the billboard promoting the Temple store a typo, a stunt intended to go viral, or a secret third thing?
A Plano woman wonders why so many small towns have so many big guns.
Plus, a woman sank her teeth into a Lufkin security guard, and a family of ducks sank without a trace.
The San Antonio museum is delighting Texans (and finding new fans nationwide) on the new social media platform.
The “Texas Bushman” on the Art of Dressing as a Shrub and Scaring People on the San Antonio River Walk
Joe Jones has amassed millions of followers on social media, but the only thing he’s keeping track of is laughs.
It’s time to find out just how much you know about the Lone Star State.
Remembering LeAnn Mueller—the Legendary Photographer Who Shot Some of Texas Monthly’s Most Iconic Covers
Current and former staff members, along with her subjects, share memories of working with the revered “wild card” shutterbug.
Six years ago, the mother of all storms arrived and brought home a lesson too many of us have refused to learn: our penchant for bravely adapting to circumstances has its limits.
Plus, a Houston bakery added a family-size croissant to its menu and a man fleeing from the police decided he was really, really hungry.
She led the movement to gain federal recognition of the holiday. This June 19, she’ll again walk 2.5 miles, marking the 2.5 years it took for news of the Emancipation Proclamation to reach Texas.