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Yankee Magazine’s March/April Issue Includes Special Spring Home & Garden Guide

Yankee Magazine’s March/April Issue Includes Special Spring Home & Garden Guide
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And More:

“Here in New England: Poem City” — by Julia Shipley (p. 16):  In April, window shopping in Montpelier, Vermont, becomes a literary adventure, with the works of more than 250 poets posted around town, plus additional literary events, including readings and workshops.

“First Light: ‘Ice Out’ on Joe’s Pond” — by Julia Shipley (p. 19):  In Vermont’s North Country, spring’s true arrival comes when a special raft sinks into the water and sets off a chain of events that doesn’t end until July 4.

“The Best 5 Revolutionary War Sites” — by Norman Desmarais (p. 28): Writer Norman Desmarais, author of The Guide to the American Revolutionary War series, a six-volume set covering almost 4,000 battles, raids, and skirmishes of the American War for Independence on the East Coast and the frontier, shares his top five picks among New England sites.

“A Field Guide to Red Sox Nation”— by Ken Sheldon (p. 22):  From Caribou, Maine, to somewhere south of Hartford, there’s only one big-league ball team for New England. The cast of characters who love this team are equally entertaining, but in a more humorous way. Do you know the difference between the “Numbers Nerd” and the “Backseat Coach”?

“We Asked the Expert: How to Make Your New House Look Old” — by Ian Aldrich (p. 27):  Bob Vila, the former host of several home-improvement shows, including This Old House and Bob Vila’s Home Again, shares ideas for decorating and incorporating historic items that’ll give your new house a more aged look.

“Local Treasure: A Powerful Voice” — by Aimee Seavey (p. 30): Massachusetts has a long and proud history of nurturing the freedom of African Americans. Today visitors can walk a famed black-history trail on Beacon Hill as well as three others around the state, tour museums of African American history, and see the 1868 birthplace of celebrated civil-rights leader and NAACP co-founder W. E. B. Du Bois in Great Barrington. And yet, tucked down a side street in the Boston suburb of Medford, the Royall House and Slave Quarters offers a sobering and singular reminder of the past—an alternative look into an earlier era of racial inequality.

“Could You Live Here?” — by Annie Graves (p. 120): New London, New Hampshire, is an inviting college town surrounded by lakes and mountains. It’s a place where trees have space to spread out and fields curve up and over the horizon.

“Calendar of Events” (p. 128):  State-by-state listings, plus one highlighted “Well Worth the Drive” event in each state: Spring Antiques Show in Hartford, Connecticut; Fisherman’s Festival in Boothbay Harbor, Maine; Sheepshearing Festival at Gore Place in Waltham, Massachusetts; New Hampshire Maple Experience at The Rocks Estate in Bethlehem, New Hampshire; Spring Fair at Gilbert Stuart Birthplace & Museum in Saunderstown, Rhode Island; and Circus Spectacular in Brattleboro, Vermont.

For more information about Yankee Magazine’s March/April issue, visit: YankeeMagazine.com

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About us: Yankee Magazine was founded in 1935 and is based in Dublin, New Hampshire. It is the only magazine devoted to New England through its coverage of travel, home, food, and feature stories. With a total circulation of 330,000 and a total audience of 1.9 million readers, it is published by Yankee Publishing Incorporated (YPI), a family-owned, independent magazine publisher. YPI also owns the nation’s oldest continuously produced periodical, The Old Farmer’s Almanac, and McLean Communications. More information about Yankee: New England’s Magazine is available at: YankeeMagazine.com

Media Contact: Heather Atwell, heathera@yankeepub.com or 603-563-8111 x180

 

 

Heather Atwell

Author:

Heather Atwell

Biography:

Communications manager Heather Atwell manages the magazine’s public relations efforts. She also writes the blog Outdoor Adventures for YankeeMagazine.com.

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In this issue: 

  • 80 Gifts New England Gave to America
  • 7 Scenic Wonders of Fall
  • The Mother of Good Cooking: Fannie Farmer

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