These gifts should activate the wanderlust in any recent graduate.
What’s behind this year’s rampant display of wildflowers? The birds and the bees, of course.
From its headquarters in the wilds of Dallas to remote jungle outposts all over the world, Wycliffe Bible Translators is defying bitter opposition and dedicating itself to speeding up the Second Coming.
The stake is survival - for either the sheep and goat ranchers of West Texas or the smartest predator of all.
West of Forth Worth, General Dynamics builds the F-16, a good little fighter plane that could have been great if the Air Force brass had kept their hands off it.
Conductor Nikolaus Harnoncourt and Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart are two centuries apart, but their ideas about music are exactly the same.
The millennium is nigh, according to some evangelists, and when Jesus returns, Texans will experience either rapture or hell and high water.
In Painted Dresses Shelby Hearon tries to plumb the depths of love, but her characters turn out to be too shallow.
Thomas Thompson won his Blood and Money libel suit, but the trial left one question unanswered: how much of his imagination is a nonfiction writer allowed to use?
The Fan is the story of a man whose adoration for an actress turns to hate, and the movie turns your stomach. Alan Alda takes a studiously liberated look at divorce among old married couples in The Four Seasons. Take This Job and Shove It is another workingman’s-hero movie; so far it’s the best of the bunch.
Mandatory sentencing means every felon gets the same sentence for the same crime - and for the rest of us it means a lot of crimes that won’t happen.
About-face, inner space, and keeping pace.
Farmers and oilmen fight over water; a Houston gold rush for TV licenses; houses multiply faster than people; security for brokers.
Fire and brimstone on the right, Observer on the left, guns under the bed.
Kirk Crocker’s radiation nightmare; Texas International tries to swallow Continental Air Lines - and chokes; Panhandle farmers confront the M-X missile folly; can Houston have its park and oil wells, too?