The Portland authors talk about their new book, 'Historic Cemeteries of Portland, Oregon'. Plus: they recommend five cemeteries for spooky-season sleuthing.
Autumn is a fruitful time for the arts. Here are some key fall-month high points in Stumptown's history.
For a city with a creative reputation, we're scant on honest-to-goodness museums.
Pretend you’re in Paris at this sweet spot in the Envoy building, overlooking the Alphabet District and Washington Park.
As the Oakland A’s ponder a move, diamond-heads in Portland don’t have to wait to get their game on.
We’re one of only five states without the title that led to Kathy Hochul's taking Andrew Cuomo's former office this week.
On Sunday, we’re poised to shatter our three-time 107 degree record. At least we won’t be in the middle of a world war.
For a brief moment in 2004, Multnomah County issued marriage licenses to same-sex couples. We caught up with a few of them.
History Is Now, part of the sixth Vanport Mosaic Festival, tells Oregon’s history through the voices of its underrepresented and marginalized communities.
From the post-World War II jazz boom to when Courtney met Kurt, these were the moments that shaped Stumptown’s sound.
In the 1930s, the city's new address stem brought sense, order, and jobs.
A look at three centuries of Portland's fashion scene and its impact on the world.
At the center of vaporwave’s rise is local music producer and multidisciplinary artist Ramona Xavier, a.k.a. Vektroid.
Nevertheless, They Persisted: Women’s Voting Rights and the 19th Amendment is now open at the Oregon Historical Society.
In this interview from July 2020, Oregon State professor Joseph Orosco talks about how Black and Latinx/Chicanx movements of the past intersect in the wake o...
“They had pipe bombs, they had zip ties, they brought guns with them. It wasn’t just people caught up in the moment.”
In the codes and on the calendar, here is just some of the Zynchronicity around Richard Gaikowski, a suspect in the Zodiac killings.
Tom Voigt thinks he knows who was behind the crime of the century.
Fifteen women of color worked together to stitch the quilt, which is almost 50 years old.
The once-darling vacation spot is practically a ghost town. What happened?