History

Boy campers cooling off in a mountain spring near YMCA Camp Greenville in Cleveland, South Carolina, which eventually flows into Lake Sudie, circa mid-twentieth century.
For 105 years, YMCA’s Camp Greenville has called men and women to revel in its sweet mountain magic, connecting generations of Greenville families in deep woods, stunning views, and cooling waters.
Greenville’s oldest women’s social club keeps its generational legacy
Mary C. Judson remains a pioneer in women’s academics
The game of golf in Greenville was not born so much as it was made, by men of action and men of foresight.
Famed landscape architect Lawrence Halprin transformed Greenville’s Main Street
The Southeastern Wildlife Exhibition celebrates the best of the South
The Waddy Thompson Home was the first site of Greenville’s Poinsett Club
Since 1888, the Cotillion Club has carried on a legacy of camaraderie, tradition, and etiquette.
Businessman Tom O’Hanlan is restoring a tract in Pickens to pristine conditions for communion, camaraderie, & conservation
Greenville Memorial Auditorium remains a hallowed memory of the city’s landscape
After decades of neglect, the former mill community of West Greenville finds itself under the light, with a growing legion of artists, galleries, restaurants and other businesses moving in. The potential for the newly rebranded Village of West Greenville both excites and challenges owners and residents alike, each with vested interests and bright hopes.

Editor's Letter

Man to Man

Neil Ferrier is persistent. After weeks of email exchanges, moved meetings, and delayed dates, we finally connected...

State Line

July is summertime’s cradle. It’s that sweet spot between the end of school and start, when the...

Ground Up

Summer hangs in the air like a heady magnolia, and we’re ready to break for cold beer,...

Editor's Picks

Discommon Man

Neil Ferrier creates what's in his mind's eye—the more disruptive, distinguished, and discommon—the better

Letters of War

A century ago, Upstate-based Army camp Sevier transformed the tides of World War I when its 30th Infantry Division took the Hindenburg Line. Through a collection of letters and photographs, local historians honor Camp Sevier and the sacrifice of its brave boys.

Look Sharp

Dan Eastland of Dogwood Custom Knives crafts handsome blades and handles

Family Table

Spartanburg’s Cribb brothers launch casual-chic Southern food concept The Kennedy

Crash Course

Take to our trails on two wheels with this guide to mountain biking