Running Aug. 2-5 in Philadelphia, the event showcases films by and about people of African descent.
Cupcakes have become quite a big thing in the Philadelphia area, and now pies are about to follow. Magpie is an artisan pie shop that opens in August at 1622 South Street.
You may have walked by and never noticed it, but there is the coolest little museum at Broad and Walnut Streets in center city.
The new exhibit highlights the importance of religous freedoms to the founding fathers.
“This charity ride is for Neighborhood Bike Works,” says Jim Wiley, a local businessman and avid cyclist. The program, he explains, shows kids how to build their own bicycle from scrap parts.
So you always wanted to be a model but you’re not a model? Here’s your chance!
“We’re having a yard sale, and all of the proceeds are going to be donated to the American Cancer Society or the Susan G. Komen Race for the Cure,” say Katie Stonelake and Kara Schmidt.
Thousands of people from the Philadelphia area go to Cape May to visit each summer, many winding up at the Chalfonte, built by a Civil War hero in the 1870s.
“Color Wheels” is a traveling art studio created by Philadelphia’s famed Fleisher Art Memorial.
A group of dedicated volunteers keeps one of Philadelphia’s brightest jewels shining. It’s the Laurel Hill Mansion, in Fairmount Park.
“Site Seeing” is a month-long program in April from the Fairmount Park Art Association, to help the public rediscover public art.
Her chocolate chip turtle cookies have been named Rachael Ray’s “snack of the day.” She was one of the Food Network’s “tough cookies,” and recently she was on QVC.
Uncover “The Science of Beer” at the Phillies’ ballpark, or meet a street-corner astronomer for an exciting peek at the sky during this ten-day event.
“We are a multi-service organization. We focus on four core areas: education, employment, health, and social services,” says Congreso president and CEO Cynthia Figueroa.
“Our newest project is the James Widener Ray Homes, up at 21st and Venango Streets,” says Project HOME’s vice-president, Amy Burns.