Conference Bird on a Wire More like lots of birds. Novice and experienced birders alike can look for any number of species, ranging from American bittern to yellow-bellied flycatcher to arctic terns, on the field trips that make up much of the American Birding Association's annual conference, held this
Maine's new poet laureate, Betsy Sholl, finds poetry in the most unlikely places.
My great uncle was the parish priest in St. Agatha, up near Madawaska and the Canadian border. His name — I kid you not — was Father Romeo Doiron. My family is of Acadian descent, having migrated a century ago from New Brunswick to work in the shoe factories and textile mills of southern
Mainers can enjoy the return of fair weather in any number of ways.
Maintaining a traditional way of life on Vinalhaven requires a modern connection to the mainland.
A million acres along the New Brunswick border have been protected for posterity. So how come no one noticed?
Features The Wild West End Life goes on, but my old Portland neighborhood defies progress. By Elizabeth Peavey Troubled Waters Poland Spring's expansion plans have driven a wedge through western Maine. By Virginia Wright A Path of Fish The alewife runs in Patten Stream are a shadow of what they once
Maine's unique offshore islands are just a ferry ride away, as a new guidebook shows.
Here's a sneak peek at the festivities scheduled throughout the summer in Maine.
Features 66 Kittery's Secret Identity What, exactly, is Kittery? Is it Maine's gateway or Portsmouth's conjoined twin? A shipyard town or a shopping destination? Is it the best of Maine's past or the worst of its future? No one can agree, least of all the people who live here. By Abby Zimet. 74 Fore