By Barbara

Dirt Cheap Eats,” AARP Magazine, March/April 2009 (PDF)

“Mache: A Salad for the Cold Season,” The Art of Eating, #80, Spring 2009

Home Grown and Great,” Executive Travel, Spring 2005 (PDF)

“The Welcome Return of the Kitchen Garden,” The Washington Post, Thursday, May 15, 2003

“The Pleasures of Slow Food,” The Art of Eating, Book review, 2003, #64

“Vegetables from Amaranth to Zucchini: The Essential Reference,” The Art of Eating, Book review, 2002, #61

“Starting From Seed,” Horticulture, Jan/Feb, 2002 and American Profile, 2000

Taste for Growing,” American Profile, September 2000 (PDF)

“Boxed In,” American HomeStyle and Gardening, March 1999

“Salads in the Snow,” Horticulture, February 1998

“How Do Your Gardens Grow,” More, Spring 1997

“The Plot Thickens,” Wheaton Quarterly, Spring 1997

“Shifting: Nature’s Way of Change Book Review,” Hope Magazine, July/August 1996

“Winter Harvest,” House Beautiful, February 1994

“Digging Into Spring,” Decorating Remodeling, February 1993

“Maine Havens,” House Beautiful, April 1993

“Business is Blooming,” Harrowsmith Country Life, July/August 1992

“Let a Thousand Prairies Bloom,” House Beautiful, November 1992

“Romancing the Soil,” Countryside, Summer 1990

“Portland in Bloom,” Town & Country, 1989

“How to Think Like a Plant,” New Choices, May 1989

“Ferns and Lilies,” Horticulture, July 1987

“Mixing Herbs With Flowers,” Horticulture, March 1985

“From the Ground Up,” Horticulture, November 1985

By Eliot

Organic agriculture: deeply rooted in science and ecology, Grist, Apr 21, 2011

Small is beautiful (and radical), Grist, Feb 4, 2010

Debunking the meat/climate change myth, Grist, Aug 7, 2009

“One Thing to do About Food,” The Nation, September 11, 2006

“Support Dedicated Organic Farmers,” Mother Earth News, August/September 2005

“Can Organics Save the Family Farm?” The Rake, September 2004

“Nature Knows Best,” Organic Gardening, September/October 2002

Beyond Organic,” Mother Earth News, December/January 2002 (PDF)

Building a Compost Heap,” adapted from Four-Season Harvest, Care2 Make a Difference, 2002 (PDF)

A Garden For All Seasons,” Mother Earth News, February/March 2000 (PDF)

“Start your Season Now,” Growing For Market, January 1999

“The All-Season Covered Garden,” Country Journal, September/October 1992

“Gardening Under Glass,” American HomeStyle and Gardening, August/September 1996

“Protecting Your Garden Tools,” Country Journal, May/June 1991

About Barbara & Eliot

Pure Poetry,” by Tovah Martin, La Vie Claire, Spring 2009 (PDF)

“Two of a Kind,” by Dr. Richard Churchill, People, Places & Plants, Late Summer/Autumn, 2008

“Good Enough to Eat,” by Jenny Andrews, Garden Design, Summer 2008

“Gardens for Change,” by Carol Brock, Boulder Country Home & Garden Magazine, Summer 2008

“A Garden for All Seasons,” by Julie A. Martins, Country Gardens, Spring 2008

“Acadia Country,” by Jonathan Kandell, Smithsonian, April 2008

Year-Round Radicals,” by Joshua Bodwell, Maine Home + Design, September 2007 (PDF)

The Constant Gardeners,” by Heidi Julavits, New York Times Style Magazine, November 5, 2006 (PDF)

“The Basics of Organic Gardening”, by Susan Heeger, Martha Stewart Living, March 2005

“Nothing Middling About the Mid-Atlantic,” by Laura Sayre, The New Farm, February 13, 2004

“Meet the Gardener: Barbara Damrosch,” by Beth Kujawski, Your Garden, Issue #2, 2004

“Four Season Farm,” by Paula Deitz,” Gardens Illustrated, February 2003

“Enduringly Yankee, With a Modern Twist,” by R. W. Apple, The New York Times, July 10, 2002

The Winter Garden: Warming Recipes from Four Season Farm,” by Nancy Harmon Jenkins, Food & Wine, February 2003 (PDF)

“Grow Your Own,” by Tom Christopher, House and Garden, April 2002

“Catching the Retreating Sun for Fresh Greens,” by Anne Raver, The New York Times, November 4, 2001

“Winter Bounty,” Mother Earth News, February/March 2000

Rare Treat: Brooksville gardeners open their gates for charity,” photos by Lynn Karlin, People Places & Plants, Summer 2000 (PDF)

“Reinventing the Garden,” by Matt Scanlon, Mother Earth News, February/March 2000

“Cold Comfort Farm,” by Warren Schultz, Gourmet, September 2000

Taste for Growing,” by Barbara Damrosch, American Profile, September 2000 (PDF)

“Warming the Winter,” by Sheryl Julian, The Boston Globe, November 3, 1999

“Plant Guru Doesn’t Live by Greens Alone,” by Llyod Ferriss, Portland Press Herald, March 11, 1998

“What Creates the Best Vegetables?,” by Edward Behr, The Art of Eating, Summer 1998

“A Real Food Revolution,” by Kimberly Ridley, Hope Magazine, September/October 1998

“Winter Greens,” by Catherine Heins, Bangor Daily News, October 27, 1998

“Living An Organic Life,” by Vicki Mattern, Organic Gardening, November/December 1998

“The Good Life: Coleman and Damrosch create their own version of utopia,” by Elizabeth Stehle and Paul Tukey, People Places & Plants, Spring 1997

“The Contrary Garden: Market welcomes year-round produce,” text by Paul Tukey photos by Lynn Karlin, People, Places & Plants, Fall 1997

“The Best Garden Books,” by Patricia A. Taylor, Diversion, December 1997

“Reaping Winter’s Bounty,” by Mary Beausoleil, Richmond Times Dispatch, November 10, 1996

“A Shared Passion,” Country Living Gardener, Summer 1995

“Maine Woman a Gardener for All Seasons,” Bangor Daily News, January 4, 1994

“Safe From Maine’s Cold Winter, Salad Greens Sprout Happily,” by Nancy Harmon Jenkins, The New York Times, February 23, 1994

“Get Your Earliest Tomatoes Ever,” Organic Gardening, November 1994

“Reluctant Guru,” by Jeff Clark, Downeast, May 1993

“The Mountain With No Top, The River With No End,” by David Walker, Preview, May 22-29, 1992

“No Heat Needed,” by Betta Stothart, Maine Times, November 20, 1992

“Rebel in the Garden,” by Jeff Clark, New England Living, February 1991

“The Green-World Gardens of Eliot Coleman,” by Jack Cook, Country Journal, May/June 1991

“Dream Gardens,” by Susan A. Roth, Hartford Monthly, May 1990

“At Home With Barbara Damrosch,” by Laurence Sheehan, Decorating Remodeling, March 1989

“The Enduring Allure of Perennials,” by Joan Lee Faust, The New York Times, February 3, 1983