Arts and Culture events throughout the Tricentennial year dove deeply into San Antonio’s history, while forming collaborative partnerships.
The first thing Contreras noticed when he took over the Tricentennial Commission was what he called a “stark” lack of communication.
As of Wednesday, 283 pollinator gardens have been registered or pledged as part of the 300 for 300 initiative.
On Tuesday night, residents and visitors from two Tricentennial cities celebrated the first of two culinary exchange dinners at New Orleans’ SoBou Restaurant.
As San Antonio embarks on its next 100 years, now is the time to think holistically and ambitiously to carefully manage change while ensuring continuity.
More than 5,500 San Antonians have already given over 18,000 hours of community service to the Serve 300 SA initiative.
‘Destino San Antonio’ opens Sept. 21 at the Briscoe Western Art Museum, with 80 stereographs detailing San Antonio’s rich history.
Historian Char Miller’s new book, “San Antonio: A Tricentennial History,” will be published in early October.
The Tricentennial fall season includes events at the Mexican Cultural Institute, Luminaria, a new City Fest, and military and service initiatives.
“Walk On The River” unearths 100 years of San Antonio history from the perspective of African-American community builders.