Its recent troubles notwithstanding, the Dallas-based brand remains a shrine to good taste.
The once modest coming-out parties have had a coming-out of their own.
Why the Kimbell Art Museum, in Fort Worth, changed the state’s art world—and architectural ambitions—forever.
In Windcrest, just outside San Antonio, local homeowners compete with no-holds-barred holiday yard displays that bring 25,000 visitors to town each year.
Show off your obsession for smoked meat and its accoutrements during the holiday season with cute, curated decor.
Now that cowboy boots have flown the ranch and headed to the runway, it’s time for us to embrace the belt buckle.
Locals kitted out in wizard robes to shop for wands, chocolate frogs, and Hogwarts-themed holiday ornaments.
The 55-year-old designer encourages her almost two million social media followers—especially older women—to dress with confidence, style, and panache.
Kerville’s Lecia Hawkins has amassed enough mid-century Christmas decor to cover the North Pole.
All the baubles you need for a Willie nice holiday.
With silk pillows, quill pens, and rhinestone cowboy boot ornaments, these shops across the state have a special gift for everyone on your list.
From cocktail napkins to children’s books, lingerie to cowboy boots, these are our favorite presents for Texans and Tex-stans this year.
The Hill Country destination’s economy has coalesced around the wedding industry, with a slew of new event spaces, vendors, and florists willing to work as many as six parties a weekend.
Get your holiday shopping done at a Nutcracker market in Houston, a Hogwarts village in Galveston, or any of the festivals happening this season.
Thanks to a memorabilia boom and another Astros World Series trip, Houston has become a hotbed for rare hat collectors.
Insider advice for ordering wreaths and centerpieces, whether you’re getting ahead of decorating this season or not.
Humorist Wendi Aarons’s ‘I’m Wearing Tunics Now’ depicts middle-age losses (slower metabolisms) and wins (better friendships).
In his quest to become a titan of collectibles, Austinite Eli Cox has gathered 374 airsickness bags from all over the world.
In his new memoir, the Instagram star recounts his childhood in Austin and how he found his way in the fashion world.
Celebrities, influencers, and high-end shoppers are among the throngs that descend upon the tiny town’s biannual antiques fair, which has flourished—even during a pandemic.
ACL Fest is back at Austin's Zilker Park. We know who's in the lineup, but what's slated when it comes to fan fashion? Crochet, Western wear, bright colors, and, yes, hats.
We followed the actors of haunted house Purgatory Scream Park near Houston as they prepped for a day at work.
The Fort Worth apparel company celebrates a century as a blank cultural canvas.
Austin clothing and record store Fine Southern Gentlemen will now go by the more-inclusive name Feels So Good. “To be completely honest,” one employee says, “friends of mine thought I worked at a strip club.”
The waiting list is long for the husband-and-wife duo who rebuild, redesign, and reimagine the iconic, retro travel trailers.
The ride greeted families at Playland Park in San Antonio before it was disbanded and sold. Now an Austin entrepreneur is putting it back together again.
At the edge of the Hill Country, Randy Kiser creates handcrafted carbon steel wares for the kitchen.
With a goal of fostering intergenerational connection, the Alief Neighborhood Center is a new model for what a community center can be.
Meet three independent fragrance makers that create distinctive scents you won’t find in large department stores.
To his 650,000 Instagram followers, he’s a pioneering “grandfluencer.” But to his adoring second-grade students, he’s simply Mr. Randle.
The ‘No Demo Reno’ host can transform a cookie-cutter house into an oasis of personality.
The ‘Project Runway’ winner could have stayed in New York. Instead, she chose to build an empire at home in H-town.
Craft beer, live music, and small businesses breathe new life into Old Taylor High, a repurposed school building from 1923.
In this video, Texas Country Reporter interviews the curator of the wide-ranging collection in Jefferson, one that merely begins with 550 vintage clocks.
According to a crop of producers, researchers, and geneticists, hemp is the future of the state's agriculture industry.
A New Exhibit Wants to Reframe the Atrocities of Colonialism. Are Americans Ready for That Conversation?
The exhibit makes a nuanced argument about colonialism in Latin America. But Texans without roots in the region may not have the tools to understand it.
Once known for its distinct lean, the former home of the Liberty Bar underwent a painstaking, eight-year renovation process and will soon become Carriqui at the Pearl district.
The restaurant, which will seat almost four hundred diners, is built around a historic building that was painstakingly preserved and updated.
Despite my frustrations with our state’s politics, I love our flag and think it belongs to Texans of all persuasions. Trouble is, I can’t seem to find a pair that fits.
The Hutto-based hatmaker uses decades-old equipment to meticulously customize every hat.
Dawna Gillespie’s handcrafted earrings and necklaces are truly one of a kind.
Sandi Manrig has spent over forty years designing teeny-tiny turtlenecks, minuscule marigolds, and all manner of small-scale scenes.
Justin Discount Boots has never been challenged on its self-given, prestigious title—until now.
Following the lead of farm animals, heat-weary humans have embraced the budget joy of cooling off in these shallow metal tubs.
The late San Antonio philanthropist’s two-story condo, once a social hub of the art world, is the ultimate blank canvas.
Pianist James Dick has spent half a century crafting the Round Top Festival Institute into a world-class destination for classical musicians, where architecture, fine arts, green space, and history meet.
The bookmaker apprenticed under the famous Charlie Dunn and is now training a new generation of talented craftspeople.
Lubbock-based artist Jon Whitfill is on a mission to transform discarded texts into eye-popping works of art.
Picture Magnolia Market crossed with Downton Abbey and accessorized with a bounce house.
At its height, this Roanoke superfan’s treasure trove included 19,000 pieces of valuable memorabilia.