The official theme of HemisFair ’68 was “The Confluence of Civilizations in America.” Much of that same language is used today to promote SA’s Tricentennial.
After more than a year of construction, colorful tile murals, cypress tree saplings, and the infrastructure of the first segment of the San Pedro Creek Culture Park are visible with only 30 days until its official grand opening.
City Council decided to delay starting the historic designation process for a long-vacant gas station, giving the owner more time to sell.
The source spring of the San Antonio River, also known as the Blue Hole, is a sacred place in Alamo Heights that is overlooked by most San Antonians.
“The Other Side of the Alamo: Art Against the Myth” exhibition at the Guadalupe considers San Antonio’s most famous symbol from alternate viewpoints.
What do Southtown eatery Bliss, The Station Cafe in King William, and sloan/hall in Alamo Heights have in common? All three are housed in historic gas stations.
On consecutive Saturdays in March, two heritage groups will stage elaborate, multi-media narratives that chart the founding of San Antonio.
Were it not for the passion for a better life that drove these “earliest civilian colonists of San Antonio,” our beloved city would not be what it is today.
An African-American group said the Tricentennial Commission showed initial interest but no follow-through on unearthing hidden historical information.
Once the place “where movies are made in Texas,” Alamo Village this weekend will be where art collectors come for one last chance to own a piece of history.