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SO CHARLESTON


  • Community

    Millford Plantation celebrates its 175th anniversary with a string of special events 

  • History

    A glimpse at a bustling, early 20th-century Charleston

  • Community

    Rarely viewed and never-before-seen works by Alice Ravenel Huger Smith, aka “Cousin Alice,” will be reunited at Middleton Place and the Edmondston-Alston House for a special exhibit this fall

  • Southern View

    A Big Apple transplant reflects on the luxury of small-city living in her new Southern home

  • So Charleston

    This graceful member of the heron family (Egretta thula) is distinguished from other tall white wading birds by its bright yellow feet and the flourish of long, flowing plumes that show during breeding season.

  • Biz - Sci - Tech

    A local company is elevating cornhole to an all-new level

  • Biz - Sci - Tech

    “Apple-only” accessory maker Twelve South amps up its focus on goods for the hip home

  • Local Seen

    This month, thousands will gather for a 9/11 remembrance event organized by North Charleston firefighter Tian Griffieth

  • History

    Looking back at early Lowcountry hurricanes

  • Community

    Projekt CHARME fosters connections between Charleston and the German town of Haldensleben

  • Community

    The Sewee tribe of Native Americans was first to live along this waterway’s shores and gave it the name “Shemee” (meaning unknown).

  • So Charleston

    A call for entries for our third annual photo contest, themed “Only in Charleston,” netted more than 600 submissions. Check out our top picks, including the winners in the amateur and professional categories who are each awarded $400, as well as the honorable mentions.

  • Community

    Perhaps the most notable change that will soon affect the creek is the multistory office building being erected at Coleman Boulevard and Mill Street.

  • Community

    Shem Creek’s natural tidal flow and marshlands have long provided a habitat for an array of marine plants, fish, shellfish, birds, and mammals. Only in recent decades has the relationship between creek and human morphed into one with injurious overtones.

  • Community

    Kayaks, SUPs, pleasure boats, fishing and touring charters, and commercial fishing boats share the busy channel

  • Community

    “They say we’re a dying breed,” says fourth-generation shrimper Franklin Rector. “That’s nowhere near true. Every year there’s a new boat on the creek. What’s more, the boats aren’t run by a whole bunch of old people.

  • Community

    How Shem Creek fares in Mount Pleasant’s current population and development boom is a microcosm of growing pains affecting the Lowcountry

  • Southern View

    A longtime resident ponders the natural blessings bestowed upon us

  • History

    The Charleston Museum’s 19th-century curator, Gabriel E. Manigault, masterfully prepared dozens of skeletons now on view in a special exhibit

  • So Charleston

    On the night of February 17, 1864, the Confederate submarine H. L. Hunley slipped out of Breach Inlet and headed for the Federal blockading fleet offshore; her target was the sloop-of-war U.S.S. Housatonic.

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