Throughout Mississippi, Southern hospitality is shown in many ways. However, in the Mississippi Delta, it’s often demonstrated through food. Bill Burrus, 51, a Greenwood native and former sports journalist, has started a new occupation as a restaurant owner.
Natalie Cooper, an up-and-coming Memphis artist, is gaining popularity for her custom acrylic pet portraits and pop art Memphis collages. Cooper strives to bring happiness through her paintings and create personal connections with customers.
Things quickly changed following the news that students wouldn’t be returning to their schools, and employees would be transitioning to virtual jobs. Americans everywhere then realized they’d be braving a whole new world and reality.
It all happened so fast, and some are still trying to make sense of the necessary life changes they are experiencing since COVID-19 became a global threat. Different people are dealing with it in different ways and pondering what it all means.
University of Mississippi students and teachers are adjusting to a new way of life and learning as classes have Zoomed online during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Don’t know what you’ve got till it’s gone. Those are the wise lyrics of an old Cinderella (the band, not the Disney character) ballad. Some high school and college students are now realizing that as they complete coursework at home and social distance during the COVID-19 pandemic.
The University of Mississippi will cancel classes March 16-20 and move classes online following an extended break.
A new group of Oxford Stories reporters is preparing to dive into Oxford, Lafayette County and Mississippi and bring you a new batch of interesting and informative stories this semester.
With the addition of a new mural on University Avenue and Oxford’s arts center, the Powerhouse, located there – this semester Oxford Stories is embarking on a small solutions journalism project. Our reporters are starting a community conversation about the possibility of a continued arts emphasis in the University Avenue area.
To many outsiders, the South is racist, uneducated, country, and uninformed about events outside Mississippi. At first, these were my opinions too, but living here and experiencing it, the outside world has their views wrong.
Mental abuse is very subtle. My sensitivities were studied and specifically targeted through subtle manipulations, and this successfully instilled doubt within me. I was dependent. I felt there was no way out even though I knew I was unhappy. I was convinced the relationship I had was all I was worth.
I came here with a certain perception of Mississippi, and I didn’t think that would change over my four years as a student. However, now as I’m about to leave Mississippi forever, I have such a fond view of this state. Even though there may be some aspects of the state’s past and present political views that I may not agree with, Mississippi has changed my life forever.
We like to think growing up in the LGBT community today is “heaven” compared to the past, and while I agree in some aspects, over the years, society has ignored the pain our LGBT brothers and sisters endure.
Based on countless testimonials about this activity completely changing, and even saving lives, one would think it must be some sort of magic. But it’s not. It’s CrossFit.
St. Stanislaus High School is a college preparatory school in Bay St. Louis on the Mississippi Gulf Coast. Their mascots are the Rock-a-chaws, those little balls with thorns that sometimes get stuck to your socks and hurt like hell when you step on them with your bare feet.
Opinion: Sensationalist politicians who perpetuate false narratives benefit from the idea of ‘false consciousness’
Sensationalist politicians and egotistical TV “journalists” represent a symbiotic relationship that acts as a mirror projection of the ideas represented in the definition of — false consciousness.