by Sandra Bounds Mississippi is the voice of the Deep South. Softly and sensuously, she speaks with Southern drawl.
by Rebecca Brady Tears trickled from my half-shut eyes, not quite surrendered to the dawn that pried and pleaded with them to open. I could hear the birds chirping outside, bidding each other good morning, and for a moment I forgot whose pillow had been cradling my head.
Robert Harling's stage play of "Steel Magnolias" premiered off-Broadway at the WPA Theatre in New York City in 1987. After 25 years, Harling's story, based on the death of his diabetic sister, is very much alive and well.
If you watched former president Bill Clinton's speech at the DNC last night, you've probably been chanting this headline along with the rest of the women in America. At age 66, Bill has certainly not lost his way with the ladies.
Born on Rucker Plantation in Roxie, Mississippi, near Natchez, Richard Wright was the grandson of a slave and is now remembered for his now timeless works of Southern literature, including "Black Boy" and "Native Son."
by Ronald M. Gauthier His little sister slipped and spilled words bubbling with family secrets, and now he could get expelled from the Richard Wright Academy, a special charter school that had a coveted waiting list to get in. His usually tough young face