Arts & Culture

Nonprofit organization Love Conquers Violence hosted the annual Bags for Nat gathering to raise awareness and funds to prevent domestic violence. The Beissel family is committed to the important cause in remembrance and honor of their loved one, Natalie. 

Claire Roth creates reproductions of paintings for, just barely making a living. She hopes to have a show of her own paintings at a respected gallery. One day, when she is at a low career ebb, a respected gallery owner asks her to reproduce a Degas painting.

In our fast-pace, global world, it’s easy for older traditions to slowly fade. Sabes Jewish Community Center (JCC) in St.

Christine Clifford, the twice divorced CEO and president of Divorcing Divas, is unwavering in her mission to give women “hope, encouragement, inspiration and empowerment” when facing divorce.

With a career that has already spanned four decades, there is one highlight that WCCO’s Mark Rosen will never forget: the 1980 “Miracle on Ice” game between the United States and Soviet Union at the Lake Placid Olympics, and the “6:20 call on a Friday night” to report the story.Sports director an

St. Louis Park playwright Jerry Wilson brings Shakespeare back to life in his new play The Illusionist: Shakespeare Reveals All.

Entering Ciel Loft & Home feels a bit like walking into the creative and comfortable living room of someone with a refined sense of style, both tasteful and a little bit funky.

You’ve entered your submissions; now is the time to vote for your favorite photos in our first-ever Picture The Park online photo contest.

It’s a new season: Are you contemplating a change? Freda Marver, owner of Begin Again Coaching in St. Louis Park, offers these tips to help you take those first steps. 1. Acknowledge your feelings.

There is no doubt  librarians know a good story when they read one, which is why Jerry Wilson, president of Verona Publishing in St. Louis Park, chose several Hennepin County librarians to serve as judges for the first St.

Large or small, high school football programs play a large part in bringing a community together. Some schools are tightly drilled powerhouses; others are just in it for fun. One thing’s undeniable, though: For the kids on the gridiron, football is vital.