The Board of Women Directors at the Pan Am used their power and social standing to overtly claim public space for women and challenge traditional Victorian gender norms.
The man who attempted to subdue President McKinley's assassin enjoyed both fame and obscurity as a result of his efforts at Buffalo's Pan American Exposition.
Traces the history of the house where President McKinley stayed during his visit to Buffalo in 1901. Also where he was brought following his assassination
Curator Lenora Henson offers an insider’s view of recent efforts to restore the landscape surrounding the Wilcox house to that which greeted Theodore Roosevelt at his presidential inauguration in 1901.
From the McKinley assassination to the Lackawanna Six, Western New York has seen its share of seditious activity, both real and imagined.
There are some who feel that Dr. Roswell Park was the one man who could have saved President McKinley’s life in 1901. But the more important legacy was his vision for a multi-disciplinary approach to cancer.
The man who knocked McKinley's assassin to the ground at the Temple of Music was feted in the press and honored by fellow citizens, until the case came to trial. Daryl Rasuli tells what happened next, and why it is important.