In 2003, the then-president of the American Library Association was named one of Ms. Magazine’s 10 “Women of the Year,”
During the summer season, the Smith Memorial Library is easily overshadowed. The respectable, brick building anchors its end of Bestor Plaza, but most people are drawn to its larger neighbor, the Amphitheater.
Just as there has been every week, a Sacred Song Service will be held at 8 p.m. Sunday in the Amphitheater.
The apocalypse looks to have hit the Chautauqua Theater Company. The Brawdy Theater Studios, usually bustling, are now quiet and subdued. Bratton Theater has been stripped of the season’s posters, banners and stage lights — barring the ghost and emergency lights. Marketing intern Natalie Redmond is absent from her post outside, where she sold CTC T-shirts, mugs and jackets.
Robin McDonald knew she would marry Eric Martin well before he proposed to her at the Girls’ Club last summer in what would be a nostalgic return to the area they once roamed as Boys’ and Girls’ Club counselors.
Last year, I asked every Chautauqua and Literary Scientific Circle author I interviewed what book they would want with them if they were on a desert island. I was fascinated by the responses, and so I decided to ask every CLSC author this year a different question: What book changed their life?
One of the ways that Chautauquans keep in touch these days is through The Chautauquan Daily online. Mitch Carnell reached
“What matters to you as a person of faith today?” said the Rev. Martha Simmons. “Black lives matter.” Simmons delivered
More racial diversity, greater economic inequality and wider polarization of politics separate contemporary America from any other era in the
When the Rev. Michael McBride was physically and sexually assaulted by a police officer as a college student in 1999,