As soon as I started my trek to the Durham Farmers’ Market through the fall foliage with my many tote bags in hand, my main character morning had started.
I can’t touch my toes without bending my knees, the splits are totally out of the question for me and I would not consider myself particularly zen. Still, I decided to drag myself out of bed at 8:30 on a Saturday morning to walk half an hour in the rain to the Durham Hotel to take a La Vita Yoga class with Jessica Collette. And let me tell you, I enjoyed every minute.
The Chronicle catches up with up-and-coming indie-pop band Nation of Language before their Oct. 30 show in Carrboro.
Halloween season is upon us... and it’s so much less depressing than last year!
“Every artwork is a self-portrait,” says Yuko Nogami Taylor, an artist at 5 Points Gallery, formerly the Pleiades Gallery. In 5 Points’ exhibition, POSSIBILITIES, the fresh angles with which two artists view their world attest to this particular statement.
For many, including Margaret Sartor, the artist behind “TORN: A Year that Changed Everything,” quarantine was marked by constant anxiety about the events around us and uncertainty about the future.
The Muslims, a Durham-based punk rock band, may have started in “a backyard shed,” according to their Spotify page, but their latest album is an indication that they have bloomed beyond their initial label.
Social activist, priest and attorney Pauli Murray has had a radical impact on modern notions of equality and social justice. Despite this, Durham native Murray is not the household name that Martin Luther King Jr. or Rosa Parks may be. But, the Pauli Murray Center and the new documentary, told in Murray’s own words, are trying to change that.
If you’re looking for something new to satisfy your sweet tooth this fall, Simons Says Dip This certainly has you covered. With 24 dipped cone flavors and endless topping choices, you could go back a hundred times and still have more to try.
Welcome to plant-based cooking. Jill and Jeffrey Dalton of “The Whole Food Plant Based Cooking Show” are happy to be your guide.
Artists Ayden Love, Terin J.D. and J. Avery co-own and collectively operate Critter Swamp Tattoo, a Black, trans and queer owned studio with the intention of making the owners’ communities feel welcome and safe in an industry that is predominantly white male dominated
To get a real sense of what the Jambalaya Soul Slam is all about, you have to experience it for yourself.
Education doesn’t have to be a mere step on the ladder to whatever lofty life plans you may have.
Windlift is looking to positively affect not only larger, global community issues, but also the local Durham community in which the company is based.
So, after about a semester of trying to determine which restaurants are safe to go to, a new consideration has been added to the list as of late 2020 — Igloos.
In short, it will be a lavish night to enjoy the sumptuous life of 17th-century elites and feign ignorance of the travails of modern life.
Despite the immense challenges posed by the pandemic and the lack of in-person concerts, Small Town Records’s artists, producers and personnel have continued to do what they love and have a variety of projects slated for the spring semester.
What the Nasher has been able to do this year with staff working from home and a shuttered museum is incredibly impressive. However, it has not been easy.