After years of important discussions and calls for change, many of us are ready to make the National Register more inclusive and equitable. But how?
Rediscover a fascinating story about the travels of Sojourner Truth on Long Island.
Long before Burr and Hamilton faced off at Weehawken on July 11, 1804, they dueled each other from opposite sides of the courtroom, including a case involving Joseph Lloyd Manor.
Jupiter Hammon and Phillis Wheatley were the only two enslaved writers in North America to publish works during the 18th century. Their poetry and prose reflected their deep Christian faiths and contributed to larger discussions about liberty and slavery on both sides of the Atlantic.
The practice of chattel slavery in New York has a long history. Rather than ending enslavement outright, New York enacted a series of gradual emancipation laws that created slow and often complicated paths towards freedom.
Edward Lange’s “Huntington Brown Brothers Huntington Pottery” just returned from conservation! Learn about the treatment and history of this important painting of one of Long Island’s oldest and largest potteries.