Every boundary, Maine state historian Earle Shettleworth Jr. says, reflects some “combination of geography and history.”
A new book looks at how Bill Cohen’s 650-mile campaign jaunt became not only a success story, but also a Maine political tradition.
Although one Old York Historical Society property currently has a gaping hole in it, there’s never been a better time to visit.
Now you will, thanks to our helpful timeline of Brickett Place, the White Mountain National Forest’s oldest preserved structure.
Read Lew Dietz’s remarkable tribute to photographer Kosti Ruohomaa, published in the October 1969 issue of Down East.
The White Mountain Club of Portland was one of the first hiking clubs in the country — and among the earliest mappers and trailblazers of the Whites.
For Bridget M. Burns, whose unconventional Kennebunkport home is all that remains of Freedom Farm, its legacy feels pressing today.
Count Me In, the founding father's first-ever biopic musical, hits the stage in Thomaston.
A by-the-numbers look at a unique building's impending facelift at New Gloucester’s Sabbathday Lake Shaker Village.
After a long journey, a replica of the Virginia of Sagadahoc, the first ship built on Maine shores, sets sail in Bath.
In 1933, on a surprisingly freewheeling ramble through the Northeast, the reluctant new First Lady crashed with potato farmers, packed a pistol, and realized what she could bring to the office.
Looking back on a watershed year in the Pine Tree State, a tranformational moment between old Maine and new.