The legendary Taylor restaurant has adapted to the coronavirus era with an abbreviated menu, larger outdoor patio, and other changes.
The podcast dives into the mysteries surrounding the decades-long string of murders in the border city.
Plus, Pharrell works up a Juneteenth musical, Beyoncé debuts a new song of the summer, and Matthew McConaughey gets biblical.
After initially deferring to city and county leaders on COVID-19 response, Governor Abbott has renewed his battle with local government.
The border city treated my family with care and invited us to find community there.
The majority of apprehensions during the first week of demonstrations over police violence were for curfew violations, obstructing roadways, and other low-level offenses.
The removal of the statue is part of a larger reappraisal of the role of the Rangers in Texas history.
The band’s social media now calls them ”The Chicks.”
Should he have won it back in 2005? Maybe. But he wasn’t going to take it after the fact.
Senior editor John Spong is the brains behind our special thirteenth issue of Texas Monthly devoted to the life and music of Willie Nelson. The issue publishes in August.
Will we finally expand health-care access? Will dating go old-school? Can renewables jump-start the economy? And are takeout margaritas here to stay? The novel coronavirus has disrupted our lives in unprecedented ways. But it’s not all bleak. We asked economists, health care workers, science fiction writers, wildcatters, and restaurateurs to…
Reader letters published in our July issue.
It’s an unusual and risky campaign strategy: Jackson is trying to appeal primarily to Trump, in the hopes that the voters will follow.
Eight days inside America’s Auction Academy, learning the secrets of “the dynamo from Dallas.”
Chefs and owners have had to adapt quickly and nimbly, with takeout, meal kits, booze to go, and reconfigured dining spaces. Will it be enough to survive?
From the Estelline spring in the Panhandle and the foot of the Guadalupe Mountains to the hypersaline lakes in the Rio Grande Valley, the common mineral is all around us.
The Texas director is still making movies about mundane yet consequential interactions—albeit quarantined and temporarily cut off from the film community he helped build.
After the pandemic, will Texas's wide open cityscapes lure big business?
The visual arts institution intends to realize the artist’s original intentions for the space with its upgrades.
The ModTexas archive of architectural treasures across Texas serves as a reminder to appreciate the delightful details all around us.
How the rise of living room calisthenics is challenging boutique gyms and fitness titans like Gold's Gym.
The queer Texan writer's verses speak to the idea that because there is violence and injustice there is also beauty, love, and living to be done.
After three months in Dallas, she returns to New York ready and resolved to push for real change.
On The National Podcast of Texas, one of Food & Wine’s Best New Chefs on systemic racism and reopening in a pandemic.
After living most of my life in Texas, I finally gave Willie Nelson a serious listen and learned a few things about my Nigerian mom.
After a lifetime of wanting to taking the oath, the moment finally came in a quick, socially distanced ceremony in San Antonio.
During the pandemic, Sam Waring put a sign in his yard: ”If the Curtain’s Open, Give Us a Wave, Eh?” Passersby obliged.
This San Elizario family business, which specializes in queso asadero, started in a home kitchen and now has fans around the country.
Holland Taylor’s renowned one-woman play about the late Texas governor is now airing as a part of PBS’s ‘Great Performances.’
The feature debut, which was awarded SXSW’s Louis Black “Lone Star” Award earlier this year, centers on the story of a mother and daughter navigating a scholarship pageant.
Plus, Elijah Wood vs. Ted Bundy, Cinemark vs. the future of moviegoing, and Beyoncé vs. Lizzo vs. Megan Thee Stallion at the BET Awards.
Greisa Martinez Rosas tells Texas Monthly about her feelings on the decision, and the future of the immigrant rights movement.
Plus, we celebrate pioneering black pitmasters on Juneteenth.
“I always just hope that it’s a well-rounded story that we’re telling," the Houston chef says.
Get in touch with Mother Nature this summer on a different kind of vacation: a road trip to Santa Fe, New Mexico. The journey is just as important as the destination, so hop in your car and hit the open road. If you’re traveling from Texas, the trip will take…
A month and a half after telling local officials they couldn't mandate masks, the Texas governor congratulated a local official on realizing that, actually, they could.
Unless the courts rule decisively, Texas voters could face a terrible choice: risk their health at the polls, or risk prosecution by using a mail-in ballot.
I’ve always observed Juneteenth, but this year the stakes feel higher than ever.
Heart failure nurse Suzanne Ohlmann finds intimacy in challenging circumstances.
Pioneer CEO Scott Sheffield has been through more ups and downs than just about anyone in the business. This bust, he says, will change everything—forever.
It's March 2021 and Democrats are in power again, the state budget is a bloodbath, and the coronavirus stalks the Capitol.
No, Medicaid expansion isn’t a perfect solution. But it’s the best way to ensure more workers can return to their jobs.
“Six feet away” can be very, very sexy.
Texas science fiction authors Nicky Drayden and Christopher Brown contemplate the future of writing about the future.
After the oil bust, wind and solar energy might be the Permian Basin’s best hope.
A social media “rant” from a deputy constable led to a flurry of comments about ramming demonstrators, but the action went on without incident.
A Houston poet laureate believes that outrage by any other name is hope, and protest is its ultimate demonstration.
From Dallas to San Antonio, Southern California’s hottest taco trend is hitting Texas.
From bringing down the “Duke of Duval” to becoming the first FBI director to be fired, Sessions was a lawman to his core.
Student athletes wrote a letter urging officials to change the tune, which has racist origins.