A Charlottesville chef has won a kind of lottery, but he didn’t buy a ticket -- and he could have lost big. For Chef Ian Boden, flavorful food is a lifelong obsession. Now, he runs Charlottesville’s newest gourmet restaurant, Glass Haus Kitchen.
It’s said the cello is the instrument which sounds most like the human voice. That may be why it resonates for some, like no other.
A young woman from Giles County is one of only six people outside Great Britain to have been accepted at the Royal College of Music in London to study cello next year.
Miriam Liske-Doorandish has been playing the instrument virtually all her life. Her mother is Lisa Liske-Doorandish, the former principal cellist in the Roanoke Symphony Orchestra. She still runs a studio, gives lessons and still plays for Opera Roanoke.
The German government has compensated holocaust victims and their descendants.
The U.S. has made reparations to Japanese Americans interned during the Second World War, and some have been talking about compensating the ancestors of enslaved Africans since the Civil War, when General Sherman proposed providing black families with 40 acres and a mule. Now, experts are asking, “Is it time to forget about reparations?”
A new report shows dramatic changes in the way Americans live, with nearly half of first births occurring out of wedlock and a tendency by couples to marry in their late rather than early 20’s.
In its latest report, the National Marriage Project at the University of Virginia looks at why Americans are marrying later and what the consequences of that change – which has taken place over 40 years – might be.
Each year come spring, Roanoke's private Community High School presents its Marginal Arts Festival-- a downtown celebration of the creative process, more so than the creative object. Organizers say it's the fire...not the grate.
This year, as part of the festival, a new group emerges-- Roanoke Pulp and Paper-- dedicated to flipping the publishing model on its ear....at least in just one community.