This article, originally published in 2017, looks at evidence that suggests our inclination to “otherize” people—to separate people into categories of us vs. them—may be hardwired into our brains. But I especially like the subtitle: “And how to make it think differently.”
Boisterous, popular, self-aware: a new collection of all Frank’s known writing brings her into sharp focus, says the Costa-winning biographer.
This article is by Bart van Es, author of Anne Frank: The Collected Works.
Despite what dementia has stolen from the cerebral creator of “Deadwood,” it has given his work a new sense of urgency.
Mark Singer offers a profile of and reports on conversations with David Milch.
A report from NPR:
Many pedometers and fitness tracking apps set a baseline goal of taking 10,000 steps a day. It’s a nice, big round number — with zero basis in science. A recent study of older women found significant health benefits even below 5,000 steps — and no added benefit above 7,500.
Asking our readers about their hometowns brought back nostalgic memories and emotions — some bitter, some sweet
WHEN I WROTE over the holidays about my mixed feelings about my hometown, I asked you to submit reflections on your relationship to your own hometowns. Nearly 100 of you responded, with a depth of insight, searching, humor, pride and pain that left my head spinning.
Read some of the responses about hometowns, complete with an interactive map.
HOW ABOUT YOU?
What memories about your hometown does this article bring up?
© 2019 by Mary Daniels Brown