It’s been nearly 17 years and two weeks to the day since Barbara Jean last took the Amphitheater stage with…
Robin McDonald knew she would marry Eric Martin well before he proposed to her at the Girls’ Club last summer in what would be a nostalgic return to the area they once roamed as Boys’ and Girls’ Club counselors.
More racial diversity, greater economic inequality and wider polarization of politics separate contemporary America from any other era in the…
Alexie Torres-Fleming’s mother had a dream at the turn of the millennium.
As one of the most fished lakes in New York — and a recreational hub for Chautauquans — Chautauqua Lake has seen its fair share of use. But when blue and green sludge-like goop coated the lake’s surface at the tail-end of each season for the past few years, officials prohibited Chautauquans from swimming and setting sail.
At 59, Michael Morley is unlike other men of his age. Morley isn’t preparing for retirement, and he doesn’t work out to pass the time or for the sake of staying in shape. Rather, Morley prepares for his schedule of competitive tennis events that are coming up in the next year and stays active because he can’t stop moving.
Rowland Bennett and Linda Brady did not meet at Chautauqua Institution. They were not counselors at Boys’ and Girls’ Club, where they fostered their love during long lunch breaks, nor did they meet by chance on Bestor Plaza after a night performance.
Thunderstorms bookended the men’s softball championship game on Monday, though it probably would not have prevented the Slugs and Pounders from duking it out on the diamond.
The five-ringed symbol of the Olympic Games is intended to represent the colors of all nations in the quadrennial sporting event. On a much smaller and chaotic scale at the Boys’ and Girls’ Club annual Water Olympics last Thursday, only two colors are needed: red and blue.
After the Batgirls lost to the Moms in the women’s softball championship in 2014, Rae Zarou, shortstop for the Batgirls, made a definitive statement that resembled the likes of sporting greats Joe Namath and Muhammad Ali.