What do an 18th century microscope, an Edison cylinder phonograph from 1905, an early De Forest radio, early IBM Apple computers, computer chips and all types of clocks have in common?
There is perhaps no canonical author who has had swept modern culture as comprehensively as Jane Austen.
For most, crawling into the attic to retrieve bins and boxes of winter clothes, scarves and coats — packed up at the beginning of March just as the winter weather is moving out — is something to avoid as long as possible.
Falconry is an art. It requires copious time, an all-consuming devotion and a gentle yet determined skill.
“I believe I may without vanity say that there are few women that could have so far conquered [these difficulties] as I have done.” — Peggy Shippen Arnold
People often dream of turning a fun hobby into a profitable business.
This past August, West Columbia resident James Miller was gearing up for his own election.
Columbia is filled with unsung heroes — everyday people having enormous impacts on the lives of others.
“Should I use this fabric? What do you think about this button here?” Melanie Pompy, manager of the 1,800-square-foot Store of HOPE on Broad River Road, visits students in their classrooms at least once a week.
For the boy who grew up a few blocks off of Trenholm Road — the one who, at age 4, told his mom he wanted to be a race car driver — it was a perfect day.