An article in Western New York Heritage prompted a local cemetery to take action in memorializing two of Buffalo's scholastic pioneers.
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.
We mark the two-year closing of the Albright-Knox Art Gallery's Elmwood Avenue facility with a retrospective on the institution's beginnings and physical evolution.
Frustrated when his students failed to learn, Peter Gow founded a school in South Wales that continues to change lives in the 21st century.
Lucien Howe, internationally respected pioneer ophthalmologist, dedicated his professional life to the prevention and curing of blindness.
Technical High School, or "Tech" as it was called, was one of a number of vocational high schools built in the early 20th century.
At the edge of Niagara Square, bounded by Court and Franklin Streets, early Buffalo resident General David Burt built this mansion. In 1851 his family sold the property to the City of Buffalo for use as a school.
The prestigious Jesse Ketchum Medal has been awarded to the top scholars in the Buffalo Public Schools since 1873, but it wasn't until 1884 that Grace Celia Taylor became the first African American recipient.