Stacey Campbell has more a story to tell than she lets on. Past her sparkling smirk is a wanderlust queen, a traveling entrepreneur, and a decorated bar veteran. She's a Mainer at heart, though.
It may sound bizarre that Flag Hill Winery just established the first N.H. distillery since prohibition, but it's even more bizarre that Frank Reinhold had to challenge the state legislature to allow it to happen.
It's been a long time since a band like THE BLACK LIPS have stirred up so many people and places in such a short amount of time. Known for more than 10 years of childish tom-foolery, the group's antics are shifting in style, turning into somewhat of a political devil's advocate.
Situated in the state's capital, the bartender at Augusta's Prohibition era-inspired bar has poured spirits for some serious bigwigs. Straight up.
Tucked in a house on a quiet back road in Rochester is the headquarters of one of the Seacoast's newest DIY record labels, Teenarena Records. Looming over the front door is a '50s-era four-arm screen press, stacked with freshly-printed LP jackets of Foam Castles' " Bonanza."
It's only been six months since New Hampshire lawmakers approved the state's medical marijuana law, but marijuana legalization activists are already making plans for a future where you can go to local pot store and pick up your favorite variety.
Photo by Ty Ueda Pretty much everything that could be said about SUNN 0))) already has been said. The New York Times described their live sound as "like buildings crumpling in slow motion. A fantastic, physical, indeterminate sound." Also, we know they are loud.
"Indian chili? Indian chili. #indianchili"
"Two smokey specials on this chilly Tuesday night! From the kitchen; Diver caught scallops in a bacon dashi with togarashi potatoes and cauliflower, topped..."
Crowdsurfing during M83's performance at Osheaga, Montreal. Photo by Sam Ueda.