Robert Hutchins wants to more accurately honor the traditional Abenaki. But there’s question as to what the mountain, which spans Windsor, West Windsor and Weathersfield, was originally called.
People & Places
Five years ago, Vermont bookseller Lisa Sullivan lost one business to a spring fire and another to a summer flood caused by Tropical Storm Irene. Today, in the Green Mountain town hardest hit by the 2011 deluge, she offers a true story of resilience.
This week’s Young Writers Project entry is “I Love You Sally” by Emily Smyth, of Craftsbury.
This week’s Young Writers Project entry is “Race card discarded” by Nina Lam of Huntington.
Nearly two dozen teams of oxen took the former Orleans County Grammar School back to its previous site, where it will be refurbished as part of the Old Stone House Museum collection.
Vermont native Kate Daloz’s “We Are As Gods” weaves national history with local stories of wildlife and free love. So why is the press more interested in the Bernie Sanders revelation on page 146?
Elizabeth Martell, a freshman at Essex High School, writes about the sadness she feels after her grandfather’s death.
Vermont may pride itself on being the first state to outlaw slavery, but the past is more complicated — and contributing to present-day tensions, scholars said this weekend at the Bookstock literary festival in Woodstock.
In 2015, Bill Morancy elected to use Vermont’s Patient Choice and Control at End of Life Act, or Act 39, to end his life, and he asked his best friend to help him. This is their story.
This week’s Young Writers Project entry is “Used To” by Megan Smith of Hanover, New Hampshire.
Plans for a southern Vermont offshoot of the nation’s oldest and largest nonpartisan civil rights organization come after recent allegations of racism in the city Police Department and division over a proposal to host an estimated 100 Syrian refugees.
Musician Gregory Douglass turns the challenges of a shifting economic and electronic landscape into the stuff of a new album — “an ode to being a creative person in the age of information.”