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In all its gaudy grandeur, Carnival utilizes — and manifests itself in — every form of art.
With plenty of space for entertaining and for privacy, this distinctive home design was popular with Mobile’s oldest families.
As part of our series highlighting the History Museum of Mobile’s exhibit “A History of Mobile in 22 Objects,” take a closer look this month at the story of Mardi Gras, told through Chief Slac’s Joe Cain Day costume from the 1970s.
A look at the Infant Mystics’ tell-all Carnival book
Take a peek behind the creative curtain of Mardi Gras.
Teacher’s Pets Eccentric Artist “Art is what you want it to be, ” says native Mobilian artist Lucy Gafford, left. “I paint...
What’s It All About? Dozens of mystic organizations, a myriad of kings and queens (two sets in particular), hundreds of float...
Col. Edward Lafayette Russell came to Mobile in 1875 as a legal representative for the Mobile and Ohio Railroad, which was in bankruptcy....
Leading ladies, kings and queens will be dripping in rhinestones and shimmery satins come Mardi Gras. But what does the ultimate Mobile Bay train look like? Designer Julia Greer Fobes maps it out.
While you may attend a few parades and eat a MoonPie or two, only an in-depth knowledge of the customs, founders and symbols make you a true Mardi Gras aficionado. Answer these 30 questions to see how you rank, Carnival-style.