Is there anything better than a good story with a view?
Andrew Braunberg, author of ‘Fires, Floods, Explosions, and Bloodshed: A History of Texas Whiskey,’ shares some fascinating details from his book.
The 1950s-set comedy is being hailed as the director’s best work in years, and I can’t figure out why.
It’s the most awards TM has received in one year from the organization in recent memory.
As the flood waters rose in typically dry Amarillo, folks raced to fill up sandbags to protect Tyler's Barbeque from destruction.
Rambler Sparkling Water has always been inspired by the wild places of Texas. Join Rambler in celebrating 100 years of Texas State Parks by visiting some of the best places across Texas to enjoy water and the outdoors.
The singer-songwriter and virtuoso fiddle player talks faith, family bands, and her new album of duets with Willie Nelson’s late sister.
The Texas Education Agency just took over the state’s largest school system. Parents and teachers are furious. But some city leaders insist that, after decades of poor performance by HISD, disruption is necessary.
The Lege approved the highest film incentives budget the state has ever seen. Here's what that massive check means for productions and the biz overall.
“There’s a tremendous disconnect between the expectations of the American public . . . and the National Park Service’s ability to do those things,” says Bob Krumenaker.
Two high-profile workplace complaints made headlines at the Capitol this year, but insiders say others against Houston representative Shawn Thierry have been ignored.
They've won the NBA draft lottery three times. The first two landed David Robinson and Tim Duncan—now it's Victor Wembanyama's turn.
Meow Wolf finally opens! Jamie Foxx returns to Netflix! Erykah Badu is on tour! Vampires are at war?
Meet Executive Editor Michael Hall: Rock Star, Award-Winning Journalist, and a New Documentary’s Leading Man
Decades of his dogged reporting are receiving well-deserved recognition.
Texas Monthly reporter Dan Solomon just published his first work of young adult fiction, ‘The Fight for Midnight.’ These are the books that inspired him.
Reader letters published in our July 2023 issue.
The Austin neoclassical group’s new album, ‘Pendant World,’ evokes the natural wonder of 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.
'TV Montrose,' the lightning-in-a-bottle production that aired from 1998–1999, is being digitized by the University of Houston Special Collections Library.
As celebrity lawyers feud in the press, Republican groups have launched an influence campaign in the Texas Senate.
Whether you seek tranquility or thrills, we've got you covered.
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.
That left the real culprit free to prey on others, including one victim who was ignored for two decades.
Hallelujah! BBQ, a part of Rescue Mission of El Paso, helps staff develop vocational skills to propel them to new lives while serving good barbecue along the way.
One thousand miles from Stephenville, a cloud of suspicion settles over one man.
In the first episode of the Texas Monthly true crime podcast, a father makes a tragic discovery, and an investigator gets to work.
Texas Monthly staffer Dan Solomon discusses his first book, ‘The Fight for Midnight,’ which comes out as we approach the ten-year anniversary of a dramatic day (and night) at the Legislature.
The Brackeens sued after their initial petition to adopt a Navajo and Cherokee boy was denied. A 7–2 Supreme Court ruling represents a major win for tribal sovereignty.
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.
The treasured banner was discovered in a Texas gun store, sparking questions about the repatriation of artifacts.
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.
Lawmakers just authorized lots of money to acquire new parkland. We asked advocates and conservationists to dream big.
On this special Father’s Day episode, Micah Nelson describes his dad’s “face-melting” guitar playing, plus his favorite sixties-era Willie song that most fans have forgotten.
Along with opening la Barbecue, the first woman- and-lesbian-owned barbecue restaurant in Texas, she had a keen photographic eye and an irreverent sense of humor.
Sarah Bird, Fernando A. Flores, Mary Helen Specht, Sergio Troncoso, James Wade, and six more Texas writers reflect on what McCarthy meant to them and to the state.
The Central Texas town has a lively arts scene with a picturesque creek running through it.
The Horned Frogs have won 19 of their last 21 games and are undefeated in the postseason as they head to Omaha.
Can medical science truly explain the mystical, mysterious experience triggered by a simple malfunction in my inner ear?
A longtime Houston outdoor-sports writer looks back on sixty years of surfing the Gulf Coast.
From a small bookstore in Central Texas, the best-selling author rules over the booming Stoicism self-help movement. Why now? Why here?
Kyle St. Clair went through an arduous inspection process to get his smokehouse USDA certified to sell packaged brisket and chicken.
The superstar has a collection of memorabilia on display in North Texas. But for die-hard Taylor Swift fans, is it worth the trip?
Taco editor José R. Ralat won a second James Beard Media Award, and executive editor Patricia Sharpe was inducted into the Wine & Food Week Hall of Fame.
Anna Simmers unwinds from long days at MD Anderson Cancer Center by bringing cityscapes, flowers, and art masterpieces to life.
The Dallas country-cooking chain started in 1975, and it’s down to just one location in Arlington. One writer makes a pilgrimage to learn about the folks keeping this place open and to stock up on rolls, fried okra, and squash casserole.
Thousands of Mexicans routinely cross into Texas to sell their vital bodily fluids for cash. Is that arrangement symbiotic—or exploitative?
Anglers love to hate this slimy Texas fish, but its parental skills are unmatched.
(Updated!) Everything you need to know to get early access to TM BBQ Fest tickets.
‘Mad Men.’ ‘Homeland.’ ‘Love & Death.’ The current golden age of television wouldn’t be the same without the work of Dallas native Lesli Linka Glatter.
While the term is most commonly translated as ”stew,” it's not wholly accurate. Guisados are more of a feeling of warmth and family.