Journey through the neighborhoods of Bogota, Colombia, and you are likely to find a dozen different ways to make arepas (ah-REH-pahs).
Elizabeth Quinn-Worrall prepares the canvas for her next work in oils, with color palette, concept, texture, motion and principles of design taking shape in her mind.
FDR was in the White House, Ella Fitzgerald topped the charts and Tucson was home to just 35,000 souls when the little white brick cottage was built on East Adams Street in 1938.
It must have been all the talk of the bridge club — the stunning, side-by-side Kelvinator Foodarama refrigerator freezer, considered to be among the finest in modern home conveniences more than 60 years ago.
Vail artist, photographer and mom Christine Ralston stumbled upon Pinterest a couple of years ago and was amazed by the possibilities.
Kitchens and home offices — for many of us, that’s where we spend a healthy chunk of our waking hours.
Perhaps you’ve noticed it high up on the side of the mountain, a glint of light reflecting the afternoon sun.
Tucson teens Caroline Zlaket, Erin McKay and Anna Valencia staked out their spots in the cozy kitchen, taking on their tasks.
Colorado architect Andy White was busy designing a modern home where he could spend Tucson winters with his wife, Kami.
Editor’s note: This is the next in our series exploring Tucson neighborhoods — the homes, the vibes, the people. Look for the Where We Live series in the Home + Life section of the Arizona Daily Star.
As a young boy growing up in Wisconsin, Glen Coffman loved baking Christmas cookies with his grandmother.
Tucson has many lovely spots that take your breath away at the holidays.
With the stereo rocking, Patricia Redding eyes the tennis player staring back at her from her easel.
Juliana Redding was special from Day One.
Sam Goddard, who became Arizona’s 12th governor in 1965, dreamed of creating a Tucson neighborhood where folks had a place to stretch their legs. He wanted to preserve the desert and its creatures, and bring together like-minded, friendly neighbors.
So what do Tucson celebs like to nosh on at the holidays?
All eyes are on the table this time of year.
The kitchen is sizzling at Tucson Fire Department’s Station 7.
Editor’s note: This is the next in our series exploring local neighborhoods — the homes, the vibes, the people. Look for the Where We Live series monthly in the Home + Life section of the Arizona Daily Star.
The kitchen can be the best part of any home — a gathering place for family and friends, and the site of fantastic culinary expression.
As a very young child, Issa Moussa played on his family’s farm and was amazed at the colors that came from the ground.
Editor’s note: This is the next in our series exploring Tucson neighborhoods — the homes, the vibes, the people. Look for the Where We Live series monthly in the Home + Life section of the Arizona Daily Star.
A weekend of garden exploration awaits in Bisbee, Sierra Vista and Hereford Sept. 7-8.
No surprise here – Tucson summers are a smidge toasty.
As Tucson boomed during the first half of the 20th century and beyond, neighborhoods sprung up in similar fashion - perfectly straight rows of homes tucked close together and adorned with grassy lawns and imported trees and posies.
They are devious hitchhikers, uninvited houseguests of the worst kind.
Turning 40 was a bit of a reality check for Valerie Greenhill.
At the foot of Sentinel Peak, visitors to Mission Garden split open a pomegranate and nibble the sweet jewels inside.
For more than 4,000 years, man has been drawn to the base of Sentinel Peak to harvest the land and to create a home. From early pit houses to Spanish settlements and modern-day luxury dwellings, what is now known as Menlo Park Neighborhood is truly Tucson's birthplace.
When Laurie Haskett decided to support local farmers last fall through a program that provides her with a weekly box of fresh produce, she had no idea that braised greens would be her new favorite vegetable.
Green hair and red eyes - they're a sure sign of summer in Tucson, when temperatures are soaring and pools are swimming in chlorine.
As Darrow Beaton was dying from lung cancer in 2008, the World War II veteran mailed his eldest daughter four bankers' boxes, each one overflowing with a lifetime of family photos.
Harrison Yocum had a passion for plants, rocks and minerals, and filled his home with his beloved collections.
Do you really need that "Star Wars" R2-D2 Talking Pizza Cutter, all the rage on the Internet? Or a machine that whips out breakfast sandwiches that look a heck of a lot like Egg McMuffins?
Editor's note: Our series explores Tucson neighborhoods' homes, vibes and people. Look for the Where We Live series monthly in the Home + Life section of the Arizona Daily Star.
Jack Klein was a beloved physician who opened South Tucson's first medical practice after moving to town in 1948. For 30 years, the civic-minded eye, ear, nose and throat doctor served the square-mile city, providing free physical and eye exams and eyeglasses to thousands of children.
In 1898, a young German immigrant made claim to a barren chunk of land known today as Jefferson Park Neighborhood. As the story goes, Anna Stattelman homesteaded on a 158-acre tract of land north of the University of Arizona. In 1899, she married Frank Lester, the superintendent of Mammoth M…
Aeron Illige, 7, and his sister, Annaka Illige, 4, are old hats when it comes to helping out in the kitchen.
Remember "Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore," the Oscar-winning 1974 Martin Scorsese flick? A home that once served as a filming location for the movie will be part of the Jefferson Park Historic Neighborhood home tour next Sunday.
When Don and Robby Laidlaw moved into their home in the Sam Hughes Neighborhood 32 years ago, it was like coming home for Don. "This is where I learned to ride my bicycle," said Laidlaw, a member of the Sam Hughes Elementary School class of '47. "With all the streets lined with trees, kids w…
Everyone is Irish for a day come St. Patrick's Day.
"Art washes away from the soul the dust of everyday life." - Pablo Picasso
Life is an adventure for Joanne Good. Take a look around the home she shares with Ted Good, her husband of 62 years. Memories of the life they built together are woven into the fabric of their comfortable home.
Until 1940, African-Americans were barred from flying for the U.S. military.
Alice Riesgo Galvan sits on her front porch in Barrio El Hoyo, looking out at the home across the street where her husband was born nearly 80 years ago.
There's been little lounging for Sue Von Borstel since the Pima County employee retired a year ago.
Church bells ring gloriously as Linda Phelan putters in her garden. On clear evenings, she sits atop the roof of her home in the heart of the Blenman Elm neighborhood, gazing at the night skies.
With 2012 in the rearview mirror, it's time to ponder the possibilities for 2013.
Every Christmas when Joe Mensching was a little boy, his dad would secretly lug the model train set from the basement of the family's Chicago home to the Christmas tree upstairs.