Tralee Pearce is an associate editor of In The Hills Magazine.
Frieda Pereira’s love of gardening is reflected in her most recent pieces with black peonies, poppies and other flora against a creamy white backdrop.
The Creemore artist mines the emotional connections we make with the landscape and landmarks around us.
Local food pros share a few of their favourite holiday recipes, from sugar cookies to Madeleines, to brighten the cookie tray this year.
“Moody skies are one of my favourites. There’s so much going on, so much color.”
Alton artist Kayla Jackson finds her muse in the historic streets of her hometown and commits its architecture and character to canvas.
A contemporary family home melds into a Mulmur hillside and makes the case for the transportive joys of miles-long vistas and oversized windows.
Sara credits a physical move from Toronto for moves she’s been making artistically.
An Orangeville landmark gets a splashy makeover and the chance to turbocharge the town’s vibrant dining scene.
A small Ontario town boasts a culinary scene with fine dining, great coffee shops and everything in between.
Bolton multimedia artist and ceramicist Christine Nnawuchi mines the depths of her imagination for the objects and artifacts in her latest collection.
A focus on essentials: Profiles of the folks who kept us all going in 2020.
“At Belfountain Public School and beyond, teachers, principals, custodians and support staff got our kids learning again in classrooms and online.”
Four members of Shelburne’s Anti-Black Racism, Anti-Racism and Discrimination Task Force discuss their mission and the vision they have for Shelburne.
Mary’s winter canvases are set in snowy rural hills and dotted with folks skating on ponds, making snow angels and sugaring off.
When she moved to Caledon from Toronto ten years ago, Patty says she discovered the backdrops she never knew she needed.
We thank everyone who shared a glimpse of their lives with us.
How local stitchers, engineers, manufacturers and teachers stepped up to create and donate face coverings and other apparel to beat back the virus.
Margaret uploads her own photos as starting points, then reimagines the backgrounds and layers on “paint” using programs that mimic everything from brush strokes to pigment density.