In This Issue:
A cluster of small businesses developed at the intersection of East Ferry Street and Wohlers Avenue, the southern gateway into Hamlin Park and, after 1895, a streetcar stop for the 13-Kensington.
One city, two parades, seven St. Patricks marching. A report from the sidelines.
Cuomo’s calling for transparency while directing his staff to delete all emails after 90 days. Plus: the buzz around Buffalo Common Council races.
BuffaBLOG’s weekly local album reviews and event picks.
Artist Millie Chen explores the mortality of memory.
UB grad student Alicia Marván has an active international career, collaborating with artists from a variety of disciplines worldwide. She directs Mexico’s Guapamacátaro Center for Art and Ecology, and is an associated artist with Lower Left Performance Collective.
The traditional knock on critics is that they themselves couldn’t do the stuff they so readily pronounce on when others try their hand at it. This is usually very true. Not in the case of The Public’s own Anthony Chase.
Few writers are as open to formal experimentation as Jacob Paul is in his newest novel, A Song of Ilan.
In a way, the biggest surprise about the new live-action Cinderella is that it took the Disney organization 65 years to put out a second movie version.
Ballyhoo exemplifies Buffalo’s new food and drink culture in an industrial backdrop.
Food columnist Caitlin Hartney takes an exploratory ride on the bone broth bandwagon.
FIRST LIGHT by Craig LaRotonda, a Buffalo-based artist whose work is currently part of two group shows: Floating Intersections at
STACEY ROBINSON creates multimedia art works as resistance to Black oppression in colonial America.
Photographer Rashard Cunningham captured moments from the St. Patrick’s Day parade in downtown Buffalo on Sunday March 15, 2015.
A Buffalo State professor’s study on the Buffalo News’s education coverage reveals what many public education supporters have long suspected: a clear editorial bias against public schools.