Mike Marino of Kingston strides around Kingston’s streets from morning ‘till night, seven days a week, cheerfully waving at everyone he knows, collecting bottles and buying everyone a cup of coffee.
“Jewelry is taking over my life,” said 23-year-old Brooke Michaels of Saugerties, who has been making jewelry and energetically merchandising it since middle school.
After being diagnosed with a benign brain tumor the size of a golf ball, which caused unsteady footing, dizziness and eventual strokes, Annalee Orsulich set out to recreate a potion she once drank while studying herbal medicine in Brazil.
Frank Marquette, actor, re-enactor and re-creator of local history, might wear more costumes in a week than an entire preschool does on Halloween. It also could be argued that Marquette has made a place for himself in the community by stabbing people in the back. Is that a compliment?
Thursday, Oct. 12: Several of Ulster County’s more notable couples will battle each other in a war of mouthed words to benefit both People’s Place Food Pantry and Thrift Store and the Center for Creative Education arts education center.
Jim Boice Sr. said this agri-horror show “is not for the faint of heart.”
When it comes to growing a local music scene, a lack of venues and a lack of promotion is the problem, say Saugerties natives Ayla Rector and Ian Flanigan.
“We wanted to bring really good Asian cuisine to Kingston and Ulster County.”
“I fear that I will have to leave my family, especially my daughter. I am terrified to be separated from my husband — he is my rock — he keeps me safe.”
For the second year, six parishioners of St. James Methodist church and their church outreach director, the Rev. Jordan Scruggs, made the long journey across the globe to a community that we may only ever glimpse on a page of a college anthropology textbook, or a Nat Geo clip.