The view from Hades, as it turns out, isn’t so sweet.
The Mad King — the man of bottomless, undeniable authority whose edicts nevertheless must be resisted and whose very liberty must be forcibly restrained — presents a rich resource.
Tiki Garcia shares her place in Jackson with four roommates and, without a professional studio in which to work, a rotating lineup of drying oil paintings.
Dropping temperatures and shortening days may feel like an ending to some, but to Joseph Cipro and Susan Durfee, any time is ripe for new beginnings.
When David Rothman took the helm as president and chief executive officer of the Center for the Arts, he saw that most wings in the building had an anchoring nonprofit.
The story of Manon Lescaut and her faithful lover, the Chevalier des Grieux, was first set down in 1731 by the French novelist Antoine Francois Prevost, the final installment of his series of …
From the time he was about 12 years old, when he graduated from weekly Suzuki piano lessons to working with real professors at the University of Cincinnati, Bryan Wallick has known he wanted t…
Picture this: You log on to LinkedIn, except it isn’t the LinkedIn you’re used to. Your network is composed entirely of women from around the world sharing their stories, supporting each other and starting businesses.
Baseball, as it turned out, was a grind.
When Leigh ReaganSmith started filming in the early 2010s, she never intended to make a documentary. She intended to “document what was happening.”
‘Swap Meets’ continue
The 2019 specific purpose excise tax election is over, but Jackson residents have two options to continue their civic engagement this week when Teton County Library’s “Swap Meets” continue.
Town Councilor Jonathan Schechter will host the week’s first article-and-discussion session from 6 to 7:30 tonight. His talk will focus on a Stanford Social Innovation Review article, “The Wall Street Takeover of Nonprofit Boards.” That article can be found at TinyURL.com/wallstreetjh
Reimagine ‘The Odyssey’
After 20 years of roaming in Homer’s “The Odyssey,” Odysseus returns home, kills his wife Penelope’s suitors and then, with almost no explanation, hangs her 12 handmaids, an event that’s gotten little notoriety in the larger classical canon.