We snagged seven awards at the City and Regional Magazine Awards.
A sneak peek at the fascinating folks in the November 2016 issue of Texas Monthly.
Paul Hobby, who runs the Houston-based private equity firm Genesis Park, takes the reins of the venerable publication.
Photographer Jeff Wilson on the making of the October cover with Chip and Joanna Gaines.
How do you depict the "new Austin" on a magazine cover? By painting a mural on South Congress and photographing it, of course.
Blue Bell put its competition in the deep freeze and took home the dubious award.
”Booger Red,” a film by Berndt Mader and based on a Texas Monthly story, premieres at the Austin Film Festival.
Revisiting the archives, including our greatest hits, the obscure b-sides, and everything in between.
A peek at our September cover, featuring Houston's favorite new hometown hero.
If it ain't broke, don't fix it. But feel free to give it a new coat of paint.
The two musicians, featured on our July cover, talk about Texas’s rich songwriting history and their place in it.
Our June issue, featuring a look back at Urban Cowboy 35 years after its premiere, is on newsstands and texasmonthly.com.
A taste of the majestic vistas Big Bend National Park has to offer.
An inside look at Pamela Colloff’s cover story on the fight for marriage equality.
Revisit (or devour for the first time) Texas Monthly’s fifteen most-read longform stories of 2014.
Hey, Senator Davis! Congratulations! The results are in, and you and the Democrats won by a landslide!
Take your shots before the big reveal tomorrow.
Unless it's one of the places featured in our December issue cover story.
Ten far-flung places to get a great meal and a good night's rest.
So you think you can write a Bum Steer headline.
Steve Patterson, UT’s New Athletic Director, on Student-Athletes Profiting From Their Name and Likeness
In a preview of our September cover, Patterson says college players shouldn't be able to monetize their famous names.
Thirteen famous Texans showed us theirs. Now we want to see yours.
We are beyond thrilled to announce that Brian D. Sweany now holds the top job at Texas Monthly.
Now it's time to see off another pillar in the Texas community: our governor. A look into our July issue, featuring Rick Perry on the cover.
Our July cover features Rick Perry, who is wrapping up his historic tenure as governor of Texas.
How our creative director captured a moment all Strait fans will know and love.
We tip our hat to the King of Country, George Strait.
Through the magical wonderland that is the May 2014 issue.
This week, we will publish a 25,000-word story, the result of an in-depth investigation into the 1982 Lake Waco murders, one of the most confounding criminal cases in Texas history.
Yeah, we blew it. Our January 2014 Bum Steers cover shows the wrong Astros uniform. So we'll be the first to admit that we deserve a bum steer.
A remarkable and richly deserved award for Pam Colloff
A firearm. A wheelchair. And quite possibly, the next governor of Texas.
Why we put Johnny Manziel on the cover as a superhero.
Our June issue, which comes out next week, will settle once and for all the question of Texas BBQ v. all other forms of BBQ.
Creating an edible logo.
Possibly the tastiest one this magazine has ever created.
Executive editors Pamela Colloff and Mimi Swartz win two of our industry's top prizes.
The American Society of Magazine Editors announced its nominees for National Magazine Awards yesterday. And the National Magazine of Texas did pretty well.
The story from our March issue about the case of Andre Thomas is the fruit of an exciting collaboration with our pals at the Texas Tribune.
Lance is back. Why? And how did we get the story?
How to do it and what our policy is.
Forty years ago, as the very first issue of Texas Monthly was being put together by Bill Broyles & Co., Life magazine folded. Though it would later resume publication (before finally folding again in 2007), and though it continues on today as a pretty
TALK OF CHANGE AND REFORM has been in the air since the Sharpstown scandals more than perhaps at any time in our state’s history. Such talk is welcome, and, as most of us apparently felt in the last elections, mandatory. One imagines that talk of reform came as uncomfortably, but
ISSUES LIKE YOUR LATEST, “The Best of Small-Town Texas” [March 1999], are why we moved back to Texas.Gary SalyerArlingtonI CANNOT IMAGINE LIVING ANYWHERE ELSE but Hico. I love this town. Everything you said about small towns is so right. The ambience makes up for the lack of malls.Anita MuellerHicoYOUR
‘Urban Cowboy’ rides again.
Singing Willie Nelson's praises; neddling a former drug user.
BILL WITTLIFF IS A RENAISSANCE hombre. An author, a publisher, a film producer, and an arts patron, the longtime Austinite is best known for his screenplays, including The Black Stallion, Raggedy Man, Legends of the Fall, and Lonesome Dove; his adaptation of the latter revived both the miniseries and the
Crime in Mexico hits home.
IT IS SO REFRESHING to know that lawmen who are hardworking and corruption-free still exist [“The Last Posse,” March 1998]. These men set an example in their profession. They seem so down to earth and determined. These men are truly role models.IRENE REYESSan Benito LOOKING AT THE COVER PHOTO, I