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Eagles, crows and why some birds in NH have it better than others
By Jeff Mucciarone

Sitting quietly on a man-made perch, Jim Cowan’s gyrfalcon was all tension. The large bird’s head was seemingly on a swivel, its talons gripping the perch itself. Occasionally the bird would spread its wings revealing a three-and-a-half-foot wingspan and its dark grey plumage. The gyrfalcon’s front is beautifully checkered white and gray. Every now and then, like it was shot out of a cannon, the bird would explode off its perch, characterized by the sound of its powerful wings beating the air. The bird would fly a few feet and then fall back once it exhausted the length of its tether.

THEATER: Part of the action
Ghostlight presents a psychological thriller in an intimate venue

By Heidi Masek

Katurian, a playwright in a totalitarian state, is brought into an interrogation room assuming he will be questioned about something political in his writing, in The Pillowman. Yet as the story progresses, Katurian realizes he’s there because of the murders of children in his local area, Mariah Sefel said. Those cases “resemble his own Grimm’s-styled stories,” according to the press release. Throughout the story, the audience learns about Katurian’s childhood, and of his brother.

LONGSHOTS:Dancing with the stars in the NCAA tournament
by Dave Long

With the NCAA Tournament off and running, here are a few random thoughts on the great event from both sides of the Tarrier line.

FOOD: Taste brings the towns to Nashua
Try food and wine from more than 30 restaurants

By Linda A. Thompson-Odum

Satisfy any craving and help a good cause at the eighth annual Taste of the Towns to benefit the Nashua Center on Friday, March 26.

TECHIE: What gadgets do to us
Warning: contents may be paranoid
By John “jaQ” Andrews

Awesome technology has a dark side.

I don’t mean nuclear bomb, with great power comes great responsibility type stuff. Mundane things subtly affect what we expect from other people, and what other people expect from us. How weird is it to meet someone who doesn’t have an e-mail address? A cell phone? How about a car? A thermostat? Indoor plumbing?

PEOPLE: NH History guy
William Dunlap takes reins at Historical Society

William Dunlap is set to take the helm at the New Hampshire Historical Society on April 1, taking over from interim executive director Michael Sununu, who had served in the role since September. Dunlap, an Amherst College grad, has served on boards for the New Hampshire Center for Public Policy Studies, the Society for the Protection of New Hampshire Forests and Colby-Sawyer College.

March 18, 2010

March 11, 2010


Camp Directory
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Best of 2010