The restoration of Shea's entrance façade is more than an embellishment. It will be an important symbolic transformation.
"Tony" Bannon, director of the museum, tells the story of George Eastman with choice photos from one of the world's greatest photo image collections.
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.
Log buildings, the quintessential symbol of the American spirit, have a rich history in WNY. A few of these venerable edifices still remain, including the Gipple Cabin in the town of Lancaster, the oldest surviving building in Erie County.
The Silsbee homes that survive in Buffalo are a distinguished group of Queen Anne and Shingle Style buildings that continue to be enjoyed by both inhabitants and passers-by; they are the largest known concentration of his domestic work.
The Lake and Rail Elevator was built in four steps over the years 1927 to 1930, reaching a total capacity of 4,400,000 bushels.
A glimpse of some of Buffalo's once-cherished homes and storefronts, now marked for demolition.