Could a Buffalo team have won the first World Series and included such stars as Jimmy Collins, Cy Young and Herman “Babe” Ruth? Read on and find out.
South Buffalo native Chauncey Olcott entertained audiences with his songs and musical productions, simultaneously changing the nation’s perception of the Irish.
What was it like to spend an evening at The Chez Ami? This series of photos conjures up a virtual visit – providing a glimpse for those who missed it, and evoking nostalgia for those who did not.
In the 1930s and 40s, "The Chez" was the place to go for a glamorous night out. Sandy Sease recalls the history of this iconic Buffalo restaurant, as only a family member can.
The Passion Play staged by Canisius College in the early 20th century were on a scale the likes of which the city of Buffalo had never seen. Here we revisit these epic theatrical productions.
As this winter's snow melts and sunshine returns to the area, our thoughts move to the National Pastime. We take a look at some lesser-known big leaguers who left their mark on baseball in the late-19th and early-20th centuries.
Working across the country as an Egyptian pharaoh, Japanese geisha and Indian Oil doctor, Edward Thorn entertained thousands of people during his career as a traveling performer. Thorn reached the peak of stardom with Buffalo Bill's Wild West, but also kept tight ties to Western New York.