What's new this week, between the issues.
P.Q. Post

Dear friends,

We hope you've been having a great Christmas/holiday season and are enjoying a rest before the New Year begins. We have a group of web-exclusive stories at for your reading pleasure.

2016 was a fascinating year, nationally and in Pittsburgh. So what were the biggest Pittsburgh stories of the year and why? Here is Pittsburgh Quarterly’s take on the top five. 

Also, just in time for a new trading year, Greg Curtis dusts off the old notion of value investing, made obsolete for the last seven years by the Federal Reserve but now slowly receiving CPR among savvy investors.

And take a look at Sarina Gruver Moore’s take on “The Merchant of Venice” and Vicky Clark’s review of a fascinating show at the Westmoreland exhibiting the work of Kathleen Mulcahy and Syl Damianos.

We hope you enjoy these stories and others on—and best wishes for 2017!

—Doug Heuck, Editor
Pittsburgh's Top Stories of 2016
Pittsburgh’s Top Stories of 2016
Douglas Heuck presents the city's top 5 stories of the year, and why.
Exploring the Work
Exploring Damianos and Mulcahy at the Westmoreland
Vicky Clark reviews a fascinating exhibition.
The World Through a Food Truck
The World Through a Food Truck
Ryah’s story told by Kate Benz in this latest Everyday People.
Hath Not a Jew
Hath Not a Jew
Sarina Gruver Moore shares her enlightening take on “The Merchant of Venice.”
Is Everything That Didn't Work Worthless?
Is Everything That Didn’t Work Worthless?
Greg Curtis dusts off the old notion of value investing.
The latest PQ Poem installment, written by Brandon Fury.

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Fall 2016 issue: On newsstands now
Pittsburgh Quarterly
Copyright © 2016 Pittsburgh Quarterly, All rights reserved.


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