Romantic dining options abound this Valentine’s Day, from romantic getaways to traditional tastes gone wild, as in posole with wild boar or chocolate with a chile bite.
The Tucson Chinese Cultural Center will start the Chinese New Year with some tradition — and some change.
“Local author’s work headed to the silver screen,” Sunday on E3, included a wrong name for “God’s Lions: the Secret Chapel.”
“Receipts shed light on supes’ spending” Sunday on A1, referred to a $1,500 chair purchased by Supervisor Ally Miller’s office. It was actually a desk.
One sunny tropical day in Hawaii, retired nurse John Lyman lay on a beach and read about a code mathematicians had spotted in the Bible. Inspired, he jotted down about 20 pages of a story, which ended up in a drawer in his guest room when he got home to Tucson.
This New Year’s Eve it’s possible to party like you’re at CBGB during its punk heyday, kick back in a Harlem jazz club, whisk yourself to Chicago with a Charlie Trotter-inspired dinner, or giddyup your way into a madcap pursuit to find the Holy Grail.
Anxious to firm up your plans for New Year’s Eve? Here’s an early look at some of the ways Tucsonans will be able to kiss this year goodbye and welcome in 2014.
Santa’s Workshop is looking for donations of new or gently used toys, clothes or household items, hygiene items and nonperishable foods, and is sweetening the deal with a holiday party.
• On Page 33 of today’s Caliente, which was printed early, the Christmas Eve and Day dining listing included a venue called “Mercado san Agustin.” It should have said “Agustin Kitchen.” All other information is correct.
Several local restaurants are making holidays easy with dining specials on Christmas Eve and Day. Reservations are strongly recommended and required where noted. Prices generally exclude tax and gratuity.
November has a lot more to offer than football and turkey. It is also Native American Heritage Month, and on Thanksgiving weekend three events will honor the richness of native heritages with crafts, music, food and gatherings.
In the wee hours of the morning on Nov. 25, 1963, the 91st Engineer Battalion was called to duty.
The holiday eating season kicks into high gear with the Thanksgiving feast. Whet your appetite, or avoid the kitchen completely with everything from holiday buffets to full take-home meals at restaurants and resorts all over town.
On a muggy Tuesday night in central Tucson, about 10 people settle onto a wooden floor. They shuffle around and make room for one another. One man helps a newcomer make her blanket more comfortable.
About a decade had passed since Mark Greiner got out of the Army. He worked with computers and software, and had been at his job for about five years when he was laid off.
The University of Arizona Veterans Education and Transition Services (VETS) office has a new student director for the fall term after the unexpected departure of the last person in the post.