The Roycroft Inn's centennial year provides the occasion for an in-depth look at the Elbert Hubbard paradox of sage and salesman.
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.
The city park was once home to the Country Club of Buffalo prior to its move to Amherst.
Buffalo received the focus of all eyes in the world of golf when, for two days in the month of August 1912, its most revered club hosted the USGA Men's Open Championship.
The Chautauqua Literacy and Scientific Circle celebrated its 125th anniversary in 2003. It's history reflects that of the Chautauqua Institution itself.
In the summer of 1912, a dock at a Grand Island resort collapsed, with tragic consequences.
From inside the shelter of a privileged life, she started to help people anonymously. Now the foundation she started has taken on a life of its own.