Maine’s First Lady, at your service.
A black-and-white print by Stell and her husband, William Shevis, adorned this magazine’s first cover in August 1954, and the pair collaborated on dozens more Down East covers over the ensuing decades.
A renowned cryptozoologist hunts for Westbrook’s whopper of a snake.
The Humane Society rescued Stuart and sent him and four comrades to the Westbrook Animal Refuge League so that they could start to discover their dogness.
Never did more people flock to Squirrel Island than in late August for a carnival known as Fete Week.
With the help of some 460 volunteers Barbara Charry has been able to identify hotspots where animals and humans seem most likely to meet on the road.
Gettysburg bites the dust in Brunswick.
An old Nike missile base in northern Maine could withstand the end times. Read on if you want to live.
It’s the 200th anniversary of Maine’s epically cold “year without a summer.”
Lawrence Lord has amassed a collection of iron tractor seats that he diligently scrapes, repaints, and displays in vivid grids on the walls of his two-barn museum.
As the Portland Pirates leave town, a former player remembers the team’s swashbuckling first season.
A native Mainer bares all on a 40-day survival challenge.