Home
Arts and Culture
Food and Wine
History
People and Places
Photos
Science and Nature
Travel and Lodging
 
Connecticut
Maine
Massachusetts
New Hampshire
Rhode Island
Vermont
 

HISTORY

Robert Frost’s Legacy

Ripton, Vermont

Robert Frost - poet, farmer, naturalist - lived throughout New England (and beyond), before eventually settling in Ripton, Vermont.

By Allison Flint | September 29, 2011
The Northernmost Battle of the Civil War

St. Albans, Vermont

St. Albans lies in the northwest of Vermont, nestled in the valley comprising Lake Champlain, the Adirondacks and Green Mountains, about fifteen miles from the Canadian border.

By Mike Dunphy | September 16, 2011
I Love Old Barns

Nick Kondon discovers fascinating historical items in a barn in Hope Valley, Rhode Island.

By Nicholas H. Kondon | September 08, 2011
Elias Boudinot and Harriet Gold

Part 2 - The Aftermath

With Elias in Georgia, and Harriet in Cornwall, Connecticut, the couple’s path to happiness seemed thwarted by many of Christian faith who felt that Harriet’s intentions were worse “than they...

By Mark B. Oliver | August 31, 2011
Elias Boudinot and Harriet Gold

Part 1 - The Scandal that Rocked Cornwall, CT

In 1803, a young boy, Killekeenah Oowaite was born into the Cherokee tribe in Georgia. Two years later, in June 1805, Eleanor Gold, gave birth to her daughter Harriet in Cornwall, Connecticut. ...

By Mark B. Oliver | August 23, 2011
Caroline Ferriday: A Heroine and Champion for the Victims of WWII

Bethlehem, Connecticut

Caroline Woolsey Ferriday was born in 1902 into a wealthy family with prestige and power. She disliked the term ‘heiress’ thinking it was synonymous with pleasure, and instead became a champion...

By Mark B. Oliver | August 15, 2011
Joseph Bellamy: An Early Religious Leader

Bethlehem, Connecticut

Reverend Joseph Bellamy was born in 1719 in Cheshire, Connecticut. He was to go on to become a leading preacher, author, and educator in New England in the second half of the eighteenth century.

By Mark B. Oliver | August 05, 2011
How the White Oak Became Connecticut’s State Tree

Earlier this month the United States celebrated 235 years of independence. Along the path to self-rule, occurred an incident that eventually led to Connecticut adopting the White Oak as the state...

By Mark B. Oliver | July 28, 2011
The Lake Champlain Monster

Our favorite Champ - Burlington, Vermont

Sandra Mansi didn’t expect much on a trip to Lake Champlain on July 5, 1977 beyond a typical summer’s day at the beach with her family.

By Mike Dunphy | July 20, 2011

ARTICLE LIBRARY

January 17, 2011
BY Gina C. Gould
 
Imagine the potential from seeing your ad here. contact us to find out more.
Claro tersus – focused precision
Share |
ONE is not responsible for the content of external internet sites.