With a seemingly endless number of works written in genres almost as numerous, Fletcher Pratt deserves his place among Western New York's noted literary figures.
Mark Twain and the production of the Pan-American issue of The Niagara Book.
Like the haunting beat of "The Tell-Tale Heart," questions of the whereabouts of Poe's gold watch in Buffalo continue to tick away in this revisited account.
The Roycroft Inn's centennial year provides the occasion for an in-depth look at the Elbert Hubbard paradox of sage and salesman.
She was the talk of the town as society reporter for the Courier, Buffalo's first full-time female journalist, as well as a socialite, humanitarian, lecturer and Twain aficionado.
A library was one of Buffalo's earliest cultural institutions and, despite nearly two centuries of change and challenges, the current system remains a vital part of the community in the 21st century.
The only collection of its kind in the United States, the works housed in the Milestones of Science collection at the Buffalo & Erie County Public Library quite literally changed the world.
The controversial Hubbard is best known for the Roycroft Campus in East Aurora, but he is also responsible for developing the “Larkin Idea.” Here we take a look at the influence of the Chautauqua Literary and Scientific Circle on both of these achievements.