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The Desert Vista Invitational concludes play this weekend at Desert Vista High School (16440 S. 32nd Street, Phoenix). It's a continuation of games from Feb. 28 and March 1 which were rained out.
The yin and yang of spring make it such an interesting season. After the brutal bite of winter, even a gloomy spring day can lift our spirits with warmer breezes and an emerging palette of delicate hues — those first tinges of new greens, a fuzzy gray bud, a brushstroke of crocus blue. Then, as the season really plants its feet, fresh bright color starts popping up all over.
I’m often surprised at the frequency in which I hear a Christian bring up Karma. As applied, Karma is the great balancer in the universe to right all wrongs and keep each successive day moving along as it should. It might be a warning to a person that a momentary bad deed will come back to haunt them, or an encouragement to a person wronged that retribution is on its way. Spend a few moments sitting at your local coffee shop and you’ll overhear hints of this in the conversations all around you. Whether we profess faith in Jesus or not, most of us live with a deep need for fairness in our daily lives. It’s what makes our world tick.
When “300” came out almost seven years ago, you probably either thought it was the coolest movie of all time or the lamest movie of all time. While it was dumb and silly, the film’s glorified violence, striking look, and classic one-liners did admittedly have an effect on the macho dinosaur in me. The sad truth is that the style over substance appeal of “300” is only good for one movie. The first time you see such eye candy popping out at the screen, it’s friggin’ awesome. The second time around, it’s about as repetitive as watching Optimus Prime transform over and over again. That’s just one of the reasons why “300: Rise of the Empire” is dead on arrival.
Clouds are streaming in as a weak weather disturbance clips through the Four Corners.
RAIN TOTALS: It's been more than two months since the Valley has seen ANY rain. View how much rain fell in your neighborhood.
A large storm system made its way eastward into Arizona bringing rainy conditions across much of the state.
Our first taste of winter weather in over two months is finally arriving!
Travel down memory lane with the star of “Singin’ in the Rain” and “The Unsinkable Molly Brown” when she performs in Chandler.
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We've now seen 67 days without measurable rain in the Valley. This prolonged winter dry streak has led to worsening drought conditions statewide.
Aria Anderson risked years of misfortune when she opened her sock monkey umbrella inside her hospital room during a late morning in January. She did so to hide from the group of strangers who came to see her, and the strategy proved effective; her unfurled shield more than covered the slight 6-year-old’s frame.
Thin, high clouds continue to drift across the Valley and state as a disturbance pushes through today.
FLAGSTAFF - Trails that take visitors to the depths of the Grand Canyon, along the Colorado River and into backcountry wilderness will benefit from a donation provided by Arizona's largest public utility.
Showers are spreading west to east across our state as low pressure moves in.
MEXICO CITY — The stunning and little-understood annual migration of millions of Monarch butterflies to spend the winter in Mexico is in danger of disappearing, experts said Wednesday, after numbers dropped to their lowest level since record-keeping began in 1993.
A weak ridge of high pressure kept our state cool and dry today, but changes are already underway.
TAOS, N.M. — To winter sports enthusiasts, Taos is best known for its challenging ski slopes. But this northern New Mexico town has plenty more to offer visitors year-round, on and off the slopes. A hipper little sister of sorts to Santa Fe, Taos is known for its diverse outdoor offerings as well as its funky town square packed full of history, art galleries and Hispanic and Native American culture. Whereas Santa Fe is known for its wealth, Taos is lower-key and tends to attracts a younger, more starving-artist-type crowd. It's a town where new-age nomadic hippies, (referred to locally as "sage monkeys") peacefully coexist with artists, natives, daredevil skiers and even wealthy Texan tourists. Here are five free things to do and see on your next trip to Taos.
The owner of a business in Mesa claims information released by the Maricopa County Sheriff’s Office, containing information insinuating his business was complicit in an identity theft scheme, cost his business thousands of dollars.
That traditional morning staple of bacon and eggs is costing Arizona shoppers more.
We Are What We Are is one of the best horror movies of 2013 and, oddly enough, my review of this dark, dank and disturbing film was one of NERDVANA’s top viewed articles of the year. It’s a gothic tale that harkens back to the days of EC Comics’ titles like Tales from the Crypt and Vault of Horror, but that can also stand as a modern classic and an exploration of organized religion and blind faith.
Once upon a turbulent era, there was a magical hub in the music universe high above the city, where great talents of the time cloistered in rustic, seedy harmony.
There are very few holidays simultaneously as warm and cold as Christmas. If the multitudes of Christmas specials that pockmark the screen are any indication, this time of year is about families engaging in the little traditions like opening that one present on Christmas Eve or holding a holiday dance party. They end up forging memories that remain lodged in the mind to reappear 10 or 15 or 20 or more years down the line.
Santa got lost one Christmas day
The Gilbert Days Parade along Gilbert Road, Saturday, Dec. 7, 2013. The parade took place Saturday after being rescheduled due to rain two weeks ago. [Tim Hacker/Tribune]