The freestanding exhibits tell stories in the voices of original residents.
The 1920s saw the Rose City build important infrastructure in the face of a declining economy and threats to social justice.
Get to know the Rose City’s distant relatives.
Rumors of mind control and “men in black” — what’s not to love about this weird tall tale?
The annual display has been occurring since early November, but will peak the night of Friday, Nov. 17 through the morning of Saturday, Nov. 18.
Tree-lined residential streets, outdoor activities, and family-friendly living are the defining features of this Northeast Portland neighborhood.
The buildings act as time capsules to a booming time in Portland history, capturing unique architecture and cultural significance.
We’re traveling all the way back to the 1910s in Portland, when the Pittocks were still alive and the city’s famous rose test garden was still just a seed.
Learn about some of the oldest homes in the City of Roses and where to see them for yourself.
Nestled in the picturesque West Hills, the Portland Japanese Garden offers space for visitors to relax, stroll manicured paths, and learn about Japan’s ancient gardening culture.
The miniature amphitheater uses physics and design to create interesting sound effects.
The Montgomery Park building in Northwest Portland is over 100 years old — and its owners reportedly owe over $149 million on it.
Explore the history of Portland’s 12 bridges over the Willamette River in this ongoing series.
Nonprofit organization Restore Oregon chose each site to receive a 2023 DeMuro Award for Excellence in Historic Preservation.
See and hear how Portland’s history lives on in the buildings and the people’s stories of what once was.
These four historic figures left a legacy that will last for many years to come.
The organization first founded in 1915 has held its annual show twice in Portland: once in 1968 and again in 2012.
Since its last fundraising event in 2019, the nonprofit organization has grown to three staff members, created new programs and exhibits, and launched a new website.
“If you like a puzzle, you love genealogy because it’s always a puzzle. And as soon as you fit one piece into your puzzle, you got another piece you gotta go find and try to fit it in,” said Genealogical Forum of Oregon volunteer Laurel Smith.
Decades later, two images taken by Paul Trent at his farm in Dayton still fascinate UFO enthusiasts.
More than 20 food and drink vendors currently operate at the Hawthorne Asylum Food Cart Pod in Southeast Portland.
Tell us you’re from Portland without actually telling us you’re from Portland.
The new restaurant in the former Southland Whiskey Kitchen space on Northwest 23rd Avenue serves brunch and dinner with a fusion of flavors inspired by a 19th-century family love story.
A flurry of Craftsman construction erupted in Portland at the turn of the 20th century as interest in the Victorian era waned.
Consider these our Hollywood signs — though we actually have one of those too.
From brands to bands, Portland’s business scene is truly inspired.
As editor of The Advocate and a champion of anti-discrimination campaigns across the Pacific Northwest, her legacy still resonates today in the fight for justice and equality.
Long-forgotten facilities near Ross Island like Bundy’s Baths and Windemuth were the epicenter of aquatic recreation in the city.
This bustling port on the Republic of China’s south coast is known for its cultural and religious sites, shopping, world-class cuisine, and natural beauty.
The free event on Sunday, June 11, welcomes Portland to the renovated galleries and celebrates the organization’s cultural partners.
The outdoor recreational activity officially started outside of Portland in 2000 and is still going strong today.
Good news for Portland.
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