Richard A. Waite's work played a prominent role in defining the urban environments of Great Lakes cities such as Buffalo, Toronto and Hamilton, Ontario. His life and legacy are a compelling story of international architectural history.
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 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.
A history of the legal, financial and physical problems of opening Western New York to settlement, with emphasis on how the great survey of 1797 to 1800 was carried out by chief surveyor, Joseph Ellicott.
For a few years in the late 1920s, the village of Eden, NY, was home to a small press with a colorful history. This small press was the vision and child of Spencer Kellogg, Jr.