My aging body felt like a barren landscape—until my friend trained his camera on it.
Traditionally, TV turns anyone in range of retirement age into the butt of jokes. But in Netflix’s Grace and Frankie, the older years are exciting, energizing, even sexy. And yes, very funny.
The terrible disease that claimed her mother 44 years ago is now ravaging her childhood friend. Katie Oxford tries to make sense of the destruction.
Our girlfriend network is like a magic pill, cutting worries down to size and improving our health. That we figured. But–yikes!–we didn’t know this: not having good pals is as dangerous to our health as smoking.
Now that we’re mature adults, with full-fledged stresses and responsibilities, don’t we need dancing’s cathartic release more than ever?
If everyone wants a piece of you, it’s time to draw a line in the sand. The clearest guide you’ll find on setting smart personal boundaries, and how to know when you’re not.
Can we find common ground with those on the other side? Should we even try? Two friends—a liberal and a conservative—do what seems to be impossible these days: Have a civilized conversation about politics, the environment, income inequality, and abortion. Oh, and Trump. Yeah, him.
I have a computer, a cell phone (one notch above a flip phone) and an answering machine at the house. Like an old mama dog with a litter of pups, I don’t need something else to feed.
They went 23 years without seeing each other, but whatever had separated Jeannie Ralston and her college roommate was nothing compared to the deep conviction of right and wrong they shared at this moment in history.