When the domestic doyenne likes your product, it has a profound impact on sales.
A classic Maine story of a boy’s survival in the wild gets a graphic makeover.
When media tycoon Martha Stewart purchased an estate in Seal Harbor in 1997, few people suspected she would become one of the most effective promoters of small Maine businesses imaginable.
The work of a farm animal doctor is gritty, physically demanding, and often dangerous.
Japanese fish printing, or gyotaku, has found a natural new home in Maine.
At Emilitsa, the Regas brothers bring Greek fine dining and hospitality to Portland.
- Photography by: Mark Fleming
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The Taker (Gallery Books, New York, New York; hardcover; $25; 438 pages), a debut novel by Alma Katsu, begins ominously enough. A mysterious woman named Lanore McIlvrae wanders into a hospital in rural Maine at midnight, wanted for murder. So begins a bizarre tale as she recounts to the young doctor Luke Findley about a band of immortals led by a sadistic count. Part historical novel set in fictional nineteenth-century St. Andrew, Maine, and part supernatural novel rich with immortality, sensuality, and alchemy, The Taker is a page-turner to keep you up late.
Have you ever visited this sweet house in southern Maine?
A Phrygian-style fleece hat changed my life in ways I never imagined.
You can’t fully understand American politics without looking at how Mainers spread their culture across the continent.
A new memoir chronicles one couple’s experience researching ravens in the Maine wilderness.
Dogs like to roll around in the muck, and Maine, as we know, can be an especially mucky place. So it’s natural that a Maine company, Mutt Nose Best (888-255-6854, muttnosebest.com) out of Holden, would offer the perfect product to get your canine companion looking (and smelling) squeaky-clean with an extensive line of pet care products. Mutt Nose Best has a large range of shampoos for smelly dogs (otherwise known as all dogs), itchy, and longhaired ones, too.
Cartoon by David Jacobson
The message on Camden’s crosswalks is not just cheery; it’s smart.
If you were in Camden this summer, you may have noticed that something was missing — the smile-provoking messages on the village crosswalks that instruct pedestrians to: STOP. WAIT. WAVE.
Tugboat skippers in Saco learned a wet lesson back in 1892.