Since joining Portland Monthly’s staff in 2010, Zach Dundas has covered amateur rocketry, retro gambling, Oregon’s flexible romantic leanings, and mysterious kebabs, among many other subjects. He edits narrative features and service packages, as well as the design-focused Lookbook blog. In 2013, his work for the magazine landed a trio of Society of Professional Journalists awards. Along with Rachel Ritchie, he manages the editorial department—or it manages him.
Zach got his journalistic start as the “calendar boy” at Montana’s Missoula Independent before working as a reporter and editor at Willamette Week. These days, he fills his ample free time with contributions to Monocle and other magazines, and is the author of two books, including the forthcoming The Great Detective: The Amazing Rise and Immortal Life of Sherlock Holmes. He’s got a wife, two kids, and an ailing soccer career.
We Could Watch Portland Timbers Goalscorer Dairon Asprilla Break the Laws of Physics All Day
THE HISTORY ISSUE
The Heroes, Villains & Rogues who Shaped Portland
OUR PATRON SAINT
The Scandalous History of Booze in Portland
This Amazing Peregrine Falcon Is Hanging Out at Portland Monthly's Offices, Filling Us With Both Joy and Terror
LIGHT A FIRE 2015
Extraordinary Board Member: Anita Yap of the Asian Pacific American Network of Oregon
LONG STORY SHORT
Could Portland's Makers Spark A New Industrial Revolution?
Skyscrapers Made of Super-Strength Wood Could Transform Portland’s Skyline
Portland-Based Vacasa Is Shaking Up the Vacation Rental Game
How Ace Changed the International Hotel Design Game
A Stunning Modernist Swimming Pool Before & After
Meet Portland's Hottest Makers of the Moment
Glorious PDX-Designed Churches Will Restore Your Faith (in Architecture, At Least)
5 Must-See Events at Design Week Portland's Pop-Up Festival in October
Inside Portland's Great Little Shops
MOVERS & SHAKERS
How One Portland Woman Steers the Success of Local Tech Start-Ups
Portland's 10 Essential Jewelry Shops
To Halloween, or Not to Halloween—That is the Question
Can “Makers” Really Remake the American Economy?
Why a Portland Start-Up Thinks It Just Reinvented American Health Care