Have e-bikes, will travel. Liz Breslin takes a dream trip on the rail trail.
Maintaining the capacity for wonder and the desire to seek it out can become an uphill battle, writes Jan Aitken.
November’s second full moon occurs at 10.30pm on Monday. Two full moons in the same calendar month is not something that happens very often, writes Ian Griffin.
A new photographic exhibition celebrating women in Stem fields is aimed at a much broader audience and a much bigger goal than you might expect.
Watching a great white shark stalk a crew member off the coast of Stewart Island during filming for a documentary was among the most scary incidents marine film-maker Clarke Gayford witnessed.
After a seven-year gap since their last games console releases, both Sony and Microsoft have this month debuted their new hardware, the PlayStation5 and XBox Series X, respectively.
The most recent artwork to enter the collection of the Dunedin Public Art Gallery is I thought I heard you crying in the forest, by Ayesha Green (Ngati Kahungunu, Kai Tahu), and it is now on...
I am officially a middle-aged woman. When others aren’t around to witness it, I have started sporting a floppy hat, jeans that have not been fashionable in a decade, and gardening gloves, writes...
One hundred and forty years ago this week, Ah Lee was hanged in Dunedin Gaol for the murder of Mary Young. Rumours of his innocence have persisted. Naseby writer Hazel Harrison explores the facts.
Some years ago, I sat at a red light behind a bumper sticker that read, "If a woman’s place is in the home, why am I always in the car?" writes parenting columnist Ian Munro.
In March 1920, a group of artists, including Lucien Pissarro, Noel Rooke, Gwen Raverat and Eric Gill, founded the United Kingdom-based Society of Wood Engravers.
If you’re on the receiving end of an act of kindness it’s not hard to understand why you feel good, writes life coach Jan Aitken.
With legislation aiming for zero net carbon emissions by 2050, the landscape of calculating and managing carbon emissions will change vastly, says Sara Walton.
Timeout is a popular way of letting youngsters know that they’ve transgressed by withdrawing them temporarily from what they’ve been doing and ending their current misbehaviour.