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Listen to the compelling story of Caroline Ferriday–and how she inspired a New York Times bestselling historical novel.
Ferriday’s summer home, the Bellamy-Ferriday House in Bethlehem, Connecticut, recently hosted hundred of fans who came out to hear Martha Hall Kelly tell how she was inspired by a visit there to write her novel.
The Amistad Center for Art & Culture in Hartford, which documents the history and art of people of African descent in America, celebrates its 30th anniversary this year.
Connecticut Explored’s Elizabeth Normen talks with executive director Frank Mitchell about the center’s history and takes you on a tour of its special exhibition “30 for 30: Art, Agency, Legacy” on view at The Amistad Center through the Fall 2017.
With equal doses of wit and bravado, hear the stories of New Britain’s Stanley Works employees serving in France with World War I-era music recorded from the original records in the collection of Henry Arneth.
We wish to thank Karen Hudkins and Andrea Kulak from the New Britain Industrial Museum, Henry Arneth, and CCSU students Jacob Carey, Joe Guerrera, and Ryan Paolino.
Hear three extraordinary World War I reenactors talk about what they do, why they do it, and what it all means. And, you’ll meet Gayle Hall, who brought photos of her grandfather and his World War I medals to share with the State Library’s NEH funded World War I digitization project.
is celebrating its 15th anniversary—and we’ve got a special offer for new subscribers.And no wonder, because as Kathy Maher, Executive Director of the Barnum Museum in Bridgeport says, Barnum was not only America’s first entertainment mega-mogul, he was the nation’s second millionaire.Consider it a get rich quick theme in three parts, yours for free on Grating the Nutmeg.Poliner masterfully weaves the story of a multi-generational Jewish family and a fatal accident in 1948, all set in “Bagel Beach,” a real Jewish beach colony in Milford, Connecticut.We also visit the Hebrew Congregation of Woodmont–the state’s only synagogue built as a summer synagogue.
Part I: Walt Woodward talks about the European witchcraft tradition from witch Connecticut’s witch hunts were derived.