In case you missed it

In Geologic Time: The History And Significance Of Louisville’s Rocks

On the far side of Mitchell Hill, across the Bullitt County line, there is a small creek called Sugartree Run. It lies in the former Samuels property, nearly 300 acres held by that family for eight generations — as far back, according to one descendant, as the land grants of the 1800s. It was farmed until 1984, when Walter Samuels, a diabetic, lost his eyesight. Since then, the forest has steadily grown back.”

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Editor’s Note
Aaron Yarmuth

If We Do Our Homework, We Can Have A Pizza Party

I once had a teacher who offered rewards for class achievements. I don’t recall the...
The Midwesternist
Dan Canon

The Juggernaut And America: Just Keep Running

I’ve read comic books for as long as I can remember. I like the ready...
Post Card from Washington
John Yarmuth

Proudest Moment

Government is the way we organize our responsibilities to each other. That’s the phrase I...
Write Some Shit
Hannah Drake

You Do Not Find The Next Amanda Gorman By Silencing Black Girls

On Jan. 20, during President Joe Biden’s inauguration, we watched in awe as Amanda Gorman,...