In This Issue:
Almost 100 years ago, when football was still a fledgling and little-loved sport, the New York Giants travelled to Connecticut to play their first legitimate game as an NFL franchise.
A short distance from Greenwich’s famous Avenue, perched on William Street, is a 500-square-foot jewel box of a retail studio. It’s the brainchild of interior designer Patrick Mele.
This & That
Connecticut’s new state troubadour is not just another “folkie” like those who preceded her. And she is the first African-American solo artist to be chosen for the position.
A monthly look at new books with a Connecticut connection.
When Matthew Polly first saw Bruce Lee’s Enter the Dragon in 1983, the self-described “skinny, bullied 12-year-old” immediately began to idolize the martial arts superstar.
In 1818 something amazing happened in Connecticut for the world of sit-down furniture: Lambert Hitchcock started making chairs.
Now under threat of demolition, Bridgeport's Freeman Houses were once at the heart of a thriving 19th-century community.
It has been a historic couple of years for those who believe offshore wind projects are a critical component in Connecticut and the nation’s energy future.
Where & When
One of the newest entertainment options in Connecticut arrived with the May grand opening of Vinnie Brand’s Stress Factory comedy club in Bridgeport.
From oyster festivals to community celebrations to our award-winning agricultural fairs, there’s no shortage of fun activities to take part in around Connecticut this September.
Our top picks for events happening throughout the state in September.
Bill Finch’s enthusiasm is contagious as he walks through Bridgeport’s Discovery Museum and Planetarium and greets visitors.
Before there was Hamilton, the hit In the Heights set the stage for the creative team's success; between Broadway and Hollywood, Cynthia Erivo is making a stop in Ridgefield; Bess Wohl on working with kids in her new play.
Eat & Drink
Harborview Market isn't located on the water, but its delicious sandwiches and baked goodies still make it a sight to behold.
If the three most important things in buying real estate are location, location, location, Chris and Martha Henney checked off all three boxes when they built the CBS Xerox building on the bank of the Connecticut River in Wethersfield in 1983.
You just might forget you're in a casino when dining at this brightly colored, unmistakably coastal and chic spot.
Our review of Grano Arso in Chester, where rare local grains are used in an ancient method of Italian cooking.
One hundred and forty-two years before Connecticut joined the Union, William Thrall established what would become the Thrall family farm in Windsor in 1646. Ownership of the farm was passed down from parent to child over the centuries.