Memories of growing up on Buffalo's East Side in the 1940s-50s.
The Rev. J. Edward Nash House stands today as one of the few remaining landmarks of Buffalo's twentieth century significance in local and national history across racial lines. It was from this house that Rev. Nash, early in the twentieth century, led and helped to orchestrate some of the foremost civil rights causes of Buffalo and the nation.
Described as a "realist with a Slavic feeling for color and a considerable talent for caricature," artist Eugene Dyczkowski's memorable work ranged from: bucolic landscapes to Depression-era scenes, figure studies and abstract paintings. He was the founder of the Polish Arts Club of Buffalo.
Just southwest of Medina are "the remains of one of the most interesting ancient earthworks in the State." Archaeological findings over the past 40 years have reinterpreted the roots of this Indian site from early America.
In 1962, a little girl made a big presentation to President Kennedy during Pulaski Day ceremonies at Buffalo City Hall. A look at the thousands who filled Niagara Square that day.
A deeper exploration of the South Buffalo site uncovers people and places contributing to the historic significance of the region.
Josiah Henson's determination and eloquence fueled the Underground Railroad, and the real story behind the classic Uncle Tom's Cabin.
Memories of The Sample Shop, L.L. Berger, Dixie Hats, Lippes Bakery, Morrison Steel and more in this family business retrospective marking the 350th anniversary of American Jewry.