As it turns out, even the best films and TV shows about the Lone Star State have their share of gaffes. (Yes, even ‘Lonesome Dove.’)
A Waxahachie man is trying to gauge the popularity of the "red draw."
Our barbecue editor reviews the joint’s loaded tater tots, meaty pinto beans, and more, coming soon to multiple Wichita Falls locations.
The reasons why our state reptile—and beloved playmate for generations of young Texans—is so hard to find these days.
Why is the federal government claiming thousands of acres of riverfront property from a bunch of North Texas landowners?
And the apps to download before you go.
The real-life adventures of Leland Snow, the Thomas Edison of agricultural aviation.
Twenty-five years ago, in the wake of integration, he was the football star at my mostly white high school in Wichita Falls. Not much has gone right for him since.
It’s the nation’s biggest spread within the confines of a single fence—more than eight hundred square miles extending across six counties. So it’s fitting that the family feud over its future is big too. And mythic.
Never say Kant, Socrates it to ’em, and other collected wisdom from Texas’ Friday-night philosophers.
My father had to have an answer for everything—adultery, spiritual crises, the pigeons defecating in the church gutter. No wonder I didn’t become a preacher. The miracle is that my sister did.
The small-town orchestra has it all: performers who love the music passionately, audiences who lend their wholehearted support, and even occasional moments when all the instruments are playing the right note.
If working hard builds character, these people must be saints.
Spring cleaning in the house that Zale built.