A reminder that Charles Whitman’s shooting spree resonated far outside of Texas.
'The New York Times' just discovered the Franklin Barbecue line, and they wrote about it like anthropologists.
Oh, you think it’s okay to put peas in guacamole, ’New York Times’? Let’s see how you like these Texan takes on classic New York City dishes. (The third in a series.)
Texas Monthly's Christmas cover boy was also David Letterman's before-Thanksgiving guest, talking “Crazy,” Patsy Cline, and, of course, pot.
Explosive allegations against the doctor include hiring a stripper to be his companion and knowingly giving a woman herpes.
The hearts of music writers everywhere grew three sizes when they heard “Glory,” Jay-Z's new track about his daughter, Blue Ivy Carter.
Beyoncé and Jay-Z's named their bundle of joy, who arrived Saturday night, Blue Ivy Carter. It may be unusual, but is it the worst Texas celeb baby name?
The cocaine goes north. The money goes south. And Mexican kingpins like Juan García Abrego laugh all the way to the bank—a Texas bank, that is.
That was the recipe for this year’s South by Southwest Music and Media Conference. Here’s how it all cooked up.
Before chronicling the South by Southwest Music and Media Conference for Texas Monthly, New York illustrator Steve Brodner had never been to Austin—but that actually worked to his advantage. “The idea was to capture the scene as someone who just happened upon it,” he says. “I wasn’t trying to get
MANHATTAN Hill Country Barbecue Market Last year, word of a new barbecue restaurant spread through New York’s Texas-expat community. Usually, this kind of thing doesn’t cause much of a stir. We see a lot of “Texas barbecue” joints up here where they take a brisket that tastes like pastrami and
Ever since winning the Top Chef Texas crown, Paul Qui has been riding a wave of celebration, travel, and fame. For the past few months, the former Uchiko chef has been traveling the world to places like New York, Paris, London, and Tokyo, amongst numerous other destinations, while hungry patrons
Bud Shrake’s letters to friends back in Texas during his years in New York show the late novelist in all his ribald, freewheeling glory. And never more alive.
The Grande Dame of Dish is far from retired.
Julian Schnabel’s metrosexual Texanness.
If you were the guy who shepherded the largest leveraged buyout in history, you’d be on this list too. It was early in 2007 when we became aware of the Austin-bred honors graduate of both UT and Harvard Business School who now inhabits the off-the-radar-screen world of private equity; he
Just a few years after nearly being written off the map, the region has become a roaring engine of growth and social transformation.
Alexis Bledel fits in as one of the girls.
Peter Jennings. Liz Smith. Barbara Walters. Joe Armstrong? You may not know the name, but New York publishing’s most famous ex-Abilenian is at home among the stars—and is a star in his own right.
Growing up in Chihuahua, Mexico, Victor Alfaro based his sartorial education on all the American fashion magazines; today the 33-year-old creative director of the New York clothier TSE Cashmere is so busy designing his own line of chic clothes and accessories that he barely has time to read. After a
Snow business comes to Houston.
Pitching to a rich niche.