Born in 1964, SeaVees is the original way to go casual. With a groundbreaking advertising campaign throughout the 1960s, SeaVees pioneered the transformation of the sneaker from gym shoe to casual shoe. For any social affair, one could show up in SeaVees a comfortable sneaker with the sophistication of a dressier shoe. Today, SeaVees honors its origin by adding modern amendments to retro-inspired styling, setting a new standard for timeless footwear design. Show up in SeaVees. The original way to go casual. The original plimsoll design was intended as a sporting or beach shoe. The hermosa plimsoll is light and comfortable with its low-profile looks and sleek styling. Appropriate nowadays for any occasion.
SeaVees Men's Hermosa Plimsoll Raffia Sneaker
September 14, 2021 | By Shakespeare & Beyond
Take this quiz to see if you can tell which characters in the plays used foreign words and phrases, including the famous three-word Latin question, “Et tu, Brutè?”
September 10, 2021 | By Ben Lauer
This September, there’s still time to catch the final performances of some of this summer’s outdoor Shakespeare productions. Plus, watch performances online from the American Players Theatre, the Hudson Valley Shakespeare Festival, the San Francisco Shakespeare Festival, and Shakespeare in Detroit.
September 7, 2021 | By Julia Fine
Explore turmeric, cinnamon, mint, and sugar to learn more about plants as food, and what they reveal about the early modern age and today.
September 3, 2021 | By
Shakespeare & Beyond
When Robert McCrum began his recovery from a life-changing stroke in the 1990s, he discovered that the only words that made sense to him were snatches of Shakespeare. The First Folio became an endless source of inspiration for “journeys of the mind.” This excerpt from his recent book “Shakespearean” is an ode to “Hamlet.”
August 31, 2021 | By Shakespeare & Beyond
“If music be the food of love, play on.” Take this quiz to see if you can correctly order the lines of the opening speech of Twelfth Night, with its memorable reference to a bank of violets.
August 27, 2021 | By
How do Shakespeare’s plays reflect a life filled with plague outbreaks, asks Austin Tichenor — and do we see his plays in new ways now?