A collection of jams and jellies, pickles and relishes, sauces and chutneys glows in shades of pale emerald, or deep ruby in the light of a window at the Bremen Town House.
On the morning of Saturday, Sept. 11, Felix Gustafson, age 4, was seated in a folding chair along Main Street in Waldoboro, waiting patiently for a line of fire trucks from across the state of Maine to pass before him.
The River Company’s latest performance, Oscar Wilde’s “The Importance of Being Earnest,” represents its next step toward making community theater available to Lincoln County despite COVID-19.
Nineteen years ago a bus from New York City arrived at Camp Kieve in Nobleboro carrying a group of people who suffered an unimaginable trauma. That bus held parents who lost children, wives who lost husbands, children who lost parents, whole families still aching with shock and grief as they approached the first anniversary the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attack on the World Trade Center that tore their lives apart.
A twist of green glass hummingbirds spirals upward amid the array of bird feeders and flowers that adorn Donna Plummer’s porch in South Bristol. Birds dart in from the woods on the side of the house for a sip of nectar or a sunflower seed, and then disappear in a glittering whir of iridescent wings back into the woods.
Someone asked me how I managed to sit through all those “boring meetings.” In a past life I may have wondered that, too.
Concerned parents, Jefferson residents, members of the school board, and Jefferson’s state representative showed up at the Jefferson Board of Selectmen’s meeting on Monday, Aug. 23 to have their voices heard on both sides of the mask issue.
Richard Lash, director of Waldoboro Emergency Medical Services, took the podium during the Waldoboro Board of Selectmen’s meeting on Tuesday, Aug. 24, to inform the board about staffing issues in his department.
Elevation Station, a new medical marijuana dispensary, will open in Jefferson in August.
Lincoln County celebrated the state of Maine’s delayed bicentennial over the course of nine days from Aug. 15-22. The Bicentennial Plus One Pilgrimage featured artifacts, architecture, and activities across 16 historic sites in eight towns.
Internationally-acclaimed musician, composer and Alna resident Jamie Saft drops a lot of names. But for him, name dropping isn’t about being boastful. It doesn’t come from a place of ego. Saft has been fortunate to collaborate with masters of jazz, rock, new wave, funk, metal and more. And he wants to share the music and musicians that inspire him.
The gleaming white tower of the Burnt Island lighthouse stands above a sprawl of seaweed draped rocks. The ruby panels of the lantern room surround a 300 mm Fresnel lens. A slow mist moves in from the sea.
Five dance students rehearse for an upcoming performance on the second floor of the historic Progressive Grange building in Waldoboro.
There’s a lot of history in Lincoln County – it’s been around since 1760, after all. And much of that history is on display during the Lincoln County Historical Association’s Bicentennial Plus One Pilgrimage celebrating Maine’s 200th year of statehood.
Ernestine Peaslee knows a lot of people in Somerville. She was the town clerk for 30 years and got to know her community over the counter as she registered vehicles and issued licenses for marriages, dogs, fishing, hunting, and snowmobiling.