Hundreds of military planes crashed in Maine during World War II, including 48 that resulted in fatalities. Wreckage is still scattered in the North Woods, on mountain slopes and lake bottoms, and off the coast. Aviation archaeologist Peter Noddin is on a mission to document the site of each crash — and to honor those who died.
We’re not asking you to dine out at every amazing restaurant in Maine. Just these 20. Plus one entire town. Hope you’re hungry.
We asked our contributors to throw skepticism out the window and float a few moonshot proposals that’d impact Maine for the better.
Building a company’s brand around its Maine identity isn’t as straightforward as it might seem.
In 180 paces (we counted), you can traverse the nucleus of Kittery’s snug Foreside district, passing eight restaurants, a whole-animal butcher, an import market of Euro delicacies, a dim craft-cocktail bar, and a coffee shop with the best vibe (and crullers) for 50 miles in any direction.
Like Stephen King, the famous author it raised, Durham is quiet and a little weird, with some strange stuff going on upstairs.
There’s little more satisfying than the crunch of a just-picked apple — except maybe a warm, freshly baked cider donut. Bet you can’t resist.
Five roadside farm markets we can’t pass by.
After decades of violence at the hands of her husband, Priscilla got out alive — with help from a Maine safe house that’s among the first of its kind.
Ed Pierpont has his sights set on parading another state-record squasher in Damariscotta.
After popping it and slathering it with butter, aimlessly wandering through it is our third favorite thing to do with corn. Check out a few of our favorite fall mazes.
You can buy a quart of milk anywhere, but it comes with a neighborhood only at the general store.