Partner with the magazine and sell it in your store
Buy an issue or subscription or check your account
See the best traditional artists in America
For those who read or want to write for the magazine
October 2017 Source Guide
Places: Vermont's Shoddy Mill Town
People: An Independent Woman
Treasures on Trial
Even experts can be fooled by compelling fakes, as museum curators are loathe to admit. Winterthur Museum reveals the secrets of making and detecting fraudulent antiques in an exhibition that lets you be the judge.
Jim and Karen Miller moved a 19th-Century log cabin from Canada to Battle Creek, Michigan, to create their own version of frontier life in the home they call Blue Moon Tavern.
Rendezvous under the Hunters' Moon
As Indiana’s Fort Ouiatenon marks its 300th anniversary, tens of thousands of re-enactors and spectators celebrate the site’s 50th Feast of the Hunters’ Moon, the meeting of Native Americans and colonial fur trappers and traders for conducting business and partying.
Jewel in the Woods
When Ron and Bobbie Gratz went house hunting online and found an early 1800s cabin, they had no idea they’d be helping to preserve the homestead of the Piatts, a prominent Ohio family.
Savory Pies both Meager and Grand
A pie makes a hearty one-dish meal out of anything from leftovers to whole birds. Colonists brought this European tradition to the New World, and we offer interpretations for the modern kitchen, some with flavors you might not think to combine.
Discovering Ephrata Cloister
In Lancaster County, Pennsylvania, a German immigrant-turned-preacher founded one of the country’s oldest religious communal societies, based on adult baptism and celibate followers. Its legacy endures in the Cloister’s surviving buildings, fraktur, and music..
Life as a Trapper
After trappers in Canada stripped the country of its furs to meet market demand, enterprising and adventurous Americans went west to find fresh resources in the Rocky Mountains. Re-enactors continue their tradition of living by their wits—and outwitting beavers.
America's Disappearing Tide Mills
Once found by the hundreds along America’s eastern coast, mills powered by rising tides have all but disappeared, leaving only traces in surviving millponds, stone foundations, and wooden gears. We track down all four tide mills remaining in America.
Our August 2021 edition has been printed on schedule and is on its way to all of our subscribers. Most subscribers will receive their copies before the first week of July. Email us at email@example.com if you suspect you have had a delivery problem.
All new web subscriptions will start with the December 2021 issue. Please email us at firstname.lastname@example.org if you have other subscription requirements.