The Rough Ride and the Bard this weekend, plus a Kid Pan show and a Q&A with Post Executive Editor Marty Baron following a screening of "Spotlight."
A beautiful, uncomfortable film on birds’ decline screens for free on Friday, Sept. 16, followed by some possible seeds of change.
Although many insects have wound down their reproductive activities, some are still going at it or just getting started, including one small bug-eyed monster, in this week’s Wild Ideas column.
Boston resident Denise Henderson caught this second-year cub exploring the yard last weekend, including a complete investigation of the sunflower-seed scent coming from a sturdy bird feeder.
In checking her email inbox recently, Pam Owen found lots of news about birds, including finches that talk to their eggs, and about bold tadpoles and art exhibitions celebrating the National Park Service’s centennial, in this week’s Wild Ideas column.
RAAC’s First Friday at the Movies is “The Lady in the Van,” PEC donates land to the park and Rappahannock Writer’s Retreat is Sept. 16-18.
Tremella fuciformes, or “snow fungus,” decorates a fallen tree in the forest near Washington last week.
In Amissville last week, this red-tailed hawk came down on a unprepared squirrel in a serendipitous spot of sunlight, just a few yards from a fully prepared photographer. After a brief glance, the hawk departed with his prey, the photographer…
While the heat and humidity of the past few weeks may have been crushing for us humans, it has kicked off the courting calls of many insects, while others have been busy farming.
Storm clouds move in over Massies Corner on Monday afternoon, bringing torrential rain and high winds that took out more than a few trees, hundreds of households’ electric power and the county’s emergency paging system.
Preparing for the Sept. 11 encore production of John Henry's "Arguing with God" is Travis Brown, of Washington, D.C., shown here on a hydraulic crane known as a cherry-picker.
Transitioning to country living wasn’t as easy as unpacking the U-Haul, stocking the antique General Electric five-foot-tall refrigerator, and loading the pantry with “end of days” supplies.
Littering, especially with plastic trash, not only mars the beauty of our natural landscapes but also threatens the health of our ecosystems.
Update on the stub street, Atlantic City, here we come and our collegiate intern's road to journalism.
Feeding on a poke milkweed near Washington last week, a monarch butterfly caterpillar is likely in the last generation of its species to be born here in Rappahannock this year.
On the deck at his Flint Hill home, Bobby the dog takes a moment to appreciate the setting sun bursting out between summer storm clouds and the Blue Ridge.