Menands' village historian dives headfirst into the past to discover the whereabouts of a sundial that once resided at the Hillside estate in Albany County.
Few remember that Sojourner Truth, the former slave turned abolitionist and women’s rights activist, started her journey in Ulster County.
Visit these historically significant attractions and museums, or utilize their online resources, during Black History Month in the Hudson Valley.
The Catskill Game Farm experiences a rebirth as The Old Game Farm, a mixed-use campground, resort, and upstate destination.
Since the days of Henry Hudson, the presence of African culture in upstate New York has had a significant and lasting impact on the region.
Journalist Francis Whiting Halsey writes about the valiant efforts of New York's early heroes and heroines along the frontier.
An 18th century stone building most recently occupied by the popular Depuy Canal House restaurant in High Falls will soon be the new home of the Delaware and Hudson Canal Museum.
Forty years ago, after 444 days in captivity, the 52 Americans held hostage in Iran were released. Their first stop in the U.S? The Hudson Valley.
Take a journey to the Hudson River region's geologic past when glaciers carved grooves into the landscape we now call home.
The Hudson Valley wouldn't be the same without these beloved local institutions and all the memories they've provided.
From a historic tavern in Rockland County to a famed abolitionist in Ulster County, there are so many remarkable things to know about the Valley.
Amusement parks were all the rage at the end of the 19th century when the Industrial Revolution kicked entertainment into high gear along the Hudson River.
Fishkill and the Friends of the Mt. Beacon Eight honor the eight Navy servicemen who lost their lives in two separate plane crashes in the Hudson Valley.
Kripplebush? Mombaccus? Do these towns actually exist in the Catskills?
Discover the chilling history of Hudson Valley serial killer Lizzie Brown Halliday, who terrorized Sullivan County in the 1890s.
Following the death of George Floyd, thousands of mostly peaceful protestors joined forces in our towns, cities, and villages to express outrage over racial injustice, support for Black Lives Matter, and demand for reform.
On the 200th anniversary of Washington Irving’s tale, Catskill’s most famous resident still has a presence in the Hudson Valley.
Otherwise known as Alexander Hamilton’s mother-in-law, Schuyler proved indispensable to the Valley from her post in the Capital Region during the 1700s. We have Hamilton to thank for turning the Schuyler sisters into historic celebrities. ...
French Resistance fighter and Rhinebeck resident pens memoir.
The Hudson Valley boasts the oldest standing Jewish residence in North America