The quintessential Thanksgiving image of friends and family gathered around a beautifully set table represents something that many no longer experience regularly yet still deeply crave.
Before ‘Top Chef,’ a group of hard-nosed home economists were harshly judging the dishes that became America’s mid-century staples.
Dr. Arnn reminds us to take stock of everything God has given us and reflect this Thanksgiving on how we can best use these gifts in the coming year.
Most Americans were taught a cartoonish version of the first Thanksgiving, but the history of the Pilgrims and Indians was far more complex—and harrowing.
Perhaps this most American of holidays inspires us to an even higher calling—focusing not just on thanks, but on giving.
On this episode of the Federalist Radio Hour, Joy Pullmann and Megan McArdle discuss education, economics, and their Thanksgiving menus.
Our best efforts to establish routine don’t always go smoothly and we may be left wondering what to do now. Here are five fresh ideas to help you create new and lasting holiday traditions.
Our Thanksgiving celebration originated in our nation’s worst period of turmoil and bloodshed: the Civil War. Its lessons can help us today.
Don’t get caught in next week’s grocery store crowds or a Gordon Ramsey situation with your extended family. Get an early start on your Turkey Day to-do list.
Because potatoes were easy to grow, cheap, and nutritious, they became a staple foodstuff of many peasants and farmers in the western world, and now us.
I have learned to take some shortcuts that save time and clean-up, but do not alter the ‘wow’ factor. Here are six of my go-to options.
‘I recommend to [the American people]…that they do…fervently implore the interposition of the Almighty hand to heal the wounds of the nation and to restore it…’
Before you buy those movie tickets, here’s a list of family films, war movies, thrillers, and romances perfect to watch over the Thanksgiving weekend.
Today’s Federalist Radio Hour includes Thanksgiving proclamations from Washington, Lincoln, Coolidge, and Churchill.
Stop rubbing our noses in your wealth and status and instead let us inhale the delicious scent of freedom.
It’s tempting to avoid the people who annoy us, who might judge or look down on us. But Thanksgiving is about seeking peace, despite our differences.
We can have civil, productive, and thankful discussions over our fall feasts if we start with the agreement that there are limits to what the government can do, the executive branch included.
Instead of playing Christmas music for your Thanksgiving feast, consider listening to some Thanksgiving-themed music instead. Yes, there is such a thing.
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