An update on the state of Chautauqua's beloved amphitheater.
With an eye for art, Martha Jackson bucked society’s expectations of women at the time and made a name for herself as an international art dealer in the 1950s and 60s.
Like many of Buffalo’s artists, Alexander Levy came to Western New York as a commercial artist, but soon made for himself an international reputation as one of the Queen City’s best known painters.
As the community rallies around the preservation of St. Ann’s Church and Shrine, the author recalls its history, its significance and its unmatched interior beauty.
A noted landscape painter in her own right, Buffalo schoolteacher, Clara Langenbach taught her students to create, appreciate and judge artwork, alongside lessons about honesty, respect and character.
Oakwood Cemetery, opened in 1852, was typical of the Rural Cemetery Movement — but far from ordinary. Designed by railroad engineer Theodore Judah, it’s the only cemetery with a section dedicated to Niagara’s daredevils.
Known as the “Painter of the Niagara Frontier,” Amos Sangster is best known for his historic series of etchings, published from 1886 to 1889, which chronicled the complete Niagara River from Lake Erie to Lake Ontario.
Music still pours out of 145 Broadway, home to the historic Colored Musicians Club and its new jazz museum, which opened last fall.