When Rick Mast decided to start a chocolate company with his brother Michael, the two set a date to show up at work two months later, promptly at 8 a.m. The idea was to first take the summer off to do whatever they wanted.
With a PhD in ecology and a jaunty writing style, Carl Safina isn’t so much a science writer as he is a writer who is a scientist.
Mary Norris is concerned about the future of the apostrophe. “The apostrophe is most vulnerable to the march of progress,” said Ms. Norris, a query proofreader for the New Yorker since 1993.
Ginny Gilder is a self-described challenge seeker. As a young woman, she set her sights on a goal that most told her was impossible — to become an Olympic medalist in rowing.
Bob Ryan calls it how he sees it. Hold the sugar. Give an audience the truth and nothing but the truth, plain and simple. At the end of the day, the voice of Boston sports wanted it no other way.
I had been growing food on a small plot in the corner of the farm for a couple of summer when my Aunt Marie told me she was ready to call it quits.
New York Times Op-Ed columnist Charles Blow was a 20-year-old college student when he had an epiphany that freed him to let go of his past and fully accept himself.
Mark London’s to-do list after his last day heading the Martha’s Vineyard Commission includes painting, photography, spending time with his family — and finally applying for American citizenship. In an interview, the outgoing executive director reflects.
We have only happy tails to tell this week at the animal shelter. The universe has lined up for Hana, our Italian Greyhound.