Local retailer Fayettechill has been a constant advocate for the outdoor/chill lifestyle, and on the weekend of Aug. 22-24, they will be taking it to the next level by hosting the End of Summer Daze lifestyle festival focusing on “all that’s chill in the Ozarks.”
Ayusa International continues its annual search for families in Arkansas interested in hosting international students for the 2014-2015 school year.
by Nick Brothers For Fayetteville, the art projects keep coming. The Fayetteville Arts council approved plans for a recycling tree sculpture to be built next to the Marion Orton Recycling Center at 735 W North St., Wednesday, July 16. With the plan approved, once a contract is ready the plans are projected to be brought…
For eight years, Nightbird has been supporting Fayetteville’s community, literary groups, and artistic endeavors. Now, with help from the community, Nightbird Books has organized a week’s worth of activities to “Feed the Bird” to help keep the bookstore operational and serve as a way to say thank you to the community.
Say goodbye to taking u-turns on Joyce Boulevard.
With every lap in the pool, every mile by bicycle and every strenuous step in the children’s triathlon early Saturday morning at the Fayetteville Athletic Center, Owen, Evan, Eli and Max Likins ran for the futures of five children.
By Nick Brothers An anonymous donation of $11,000 was given, in total, to 11 Fayetteville non-profit organizations within the month of May. With the $1,000 donated for each organization, several of the groups are able to expand on their mission statements and give back to the community. To celebrate the anonymous gift, organizers at Compassion…
In an effort to promote community awareness and encourage attendance, the Arkansas Air and Military Museum, located at 4290 School Ave., in Fayetteville, will be hosting “Airport Days at the Museum” on the third Saturday of each month through the summer.
The Free Weekly’s newspaper-stand art project began several months ago and was designed to do just that – to help jump start t he public art movement in Fayetteville; to beautify the vessels in which the publication is delivered along with the space where it resides; and to give artists an outlet for their talent and exposure to the community at large.
When retired University of Arkansas law professor Robert Laurence is asked if his first novel, Departure Lounge, is autobiographical, he quotes Henry James. “All of my characters are fictitious just like every person I meet.” Having taught law since the 1970’s, both commercial and American Indian law, Laurence believes that the transition from professor to…