Road trip news, rants, and ruminations by the Editors of RoadsideAmerica.com
Blank expression. Pale complexion. 16-foot tall cement head that looks a little like Lex Luthor, a little like Colonel Kurtz from Apocalypse Now. Of course… it’s Dwight Eisenhower!
Pancho Villa, notorious Mexican bandit and revolutionary, died in a hail of gunfire in 1923. According to legend, his corpse was later dug up and dismembered, with his body parts going to relic collectors in the U.S. and Pancho Villa fans in Mexico.
Record store owner and music producer Bucks Burnett has finally realized his long-held dream of finding a permanent home for America’s one and only Eight-Track Museum. This cleverly curated tribute to the portable-yet-bulky musical format (rendered obsolete in the 1970′s by that upstart cassette tape!) opened on Christmas Day in the Deep Ellum arts district […]
Inside Joe Taylor’s Mt. Blanco Fossil Museum — unique on its own merits — is a room that Joe called “a fossil billboard art museum.”
During World War II, Texas was home to more than 70 POW camps with over 50,000 prisoners. One out of every ten of those POWs was behind barbed wire at Camp Hearne, a small prisoner-city in an otherwise empty part of the state.
After years of legal battles with its future neighbors, America’s latest giant freeway cross has soared heavenward, along I-10 north of Kerrville, Texas.« Previous Entries Next Entries »
- Toby Fraley’s Secret Life of Robots: Silicon Homebodies
- 2014: Giant Pegasus And Revolutionary Robots
- Welcome Back Velveteria, The Museum Of Velvet Art
- Flick’s Lick: Triple Dog Dare for Hammond, IN
- Brawny Men of San Francisco Bay
- Some National Museums Beyond National Bickering