Even as the year winds down, barbecue news seemingly doesn’t.
Here’s how to get a peek inside the glitziest, most charming homes in the state, all while helping raise money for preservation efforts.
Matt and Esther Warren of the Knarly Knot sell Henry VIII-era wooden home goods to their people: “nerds dressed up in costumes playing in a cow pasture.”
Forty years ago, a crop of films led by ‘Terms of Endearment’ and ‘Tender Mercies’ reimagined the way we see Texas.
Sandra McKee loved the sixties sitcom so much that she and her husband built—and for years, lived in—an almost exact replica of 1313 Mockingbird Lane.
For 38 years, the famed Dallas newsman’s Cowboys criticism and impassioned pleas on racism, gay rights, and sexual assault were must-see TV.
After Donald Trump’s endorsement, Susan Wright separated from the pack in the crowded congressional special election.
You ain’t a cowboy till your stunt double’s been bucked off.
Show your local joints some taco love during this crisis. They need it.
Julie and Bruce Webb's upstairs abode is filled with l'objets d'hearth that are as eclectic as what's downstairs.
A Waxahachie institution serves a great version of the South Texas specialty.
Matt Pittman parlayed a reality TV appearance into a thriving Waxahachie business.
The death of the superconducting supercollider may have been traumatic, but at their core the people of Waxahachie haven’t changed.
He never met a man who didn’t like him. L.T. Felty, who died March 17, was born in Hickory Creek, but he spent forty-plus years in Waxahachie, where his genial and helpful manner as a schoolteacher and coach earned him the unofficial title of Mr. Waxahachie. (Christened solely with rhyming
Look out, Waxahachie! Here come the Protonettes, the Big Bang Motel, and the Phil Gramm Institute