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Have you ever tried being a tourist in your own town?

How would you spend three days as a tourist in Charleston?

BJ Barham, frontman for American Aquarium, discusses his latest album, Things Change, with Charleston Grit before their show at the Pour House on June 26.

Celebrating life and Jesus Christ outside Sundays

If your Christian or political views point to hate, they are neither Christian or American.

Get out of town, but not too far! I love Charleston, but sometimes my wanderlust takes me out of it's boundaries on exploratory quest. I landed in Georgetown a few months ago and this time in Beaufort. Lots to love about the South.

Mike Grabman takes a road trip across the Southern United States along with his wife and child.

In the third issue of "Meta Mag," local artists and poets explore the theme of spirituality.

"Bad Jews" is a comedy currently running at PURE Theatre on King Street. The story follows three cousins as they navigate the ways of family, religion, and love while trying to find out what's worth holding onto, and what gets left behind.

How political correctness is killing honesty and creativity

After betting that the inappropriate humor in The Book of Mormon would cause massive walkouts, Devin Grant was proved pleasantly wrong as the PAC stayed packed for the award-winning musical.

Instead of ranting on social media about prayer in schools or passing judgement on the beliefs of others, maybe it's time for so-called Christians to focus on the real issues.

Melissa Moore, executive director of We Are Family, opens up about coming out, empowering Charleston's LBGTQ youth, and fighting the good fight.

"The Christmas Will Be Televised" Celebrates 5 Years of Christmas Fanfare

Bringing your lover home for the holidays? Here are five white lies to help you out.

Our newest blogger, Ben Grenaway, tells the story of how transparency set his sexuality free.

A few weeks into football season, Sam Truehart has picked up on some things from working at downtown sports bar Charleston Beer Works. Here are her interpretations of the fans that flock on game day.

Lunch with local historian and writer Suzannah Smith Miles ends up in a graveyard, accompanied by an eye-opening history lesson of some of Charleston' first residents.

When three comedians sit down and watch Southern Charm together, this is what happens. Hunter Gardner, Jeremy McLellan, and Lauren Krass have a round-table discussion about Charleston's finest.