Eight recipients received Preservation Awards from Historic Augusta at its annual meeting on Thursday.
Five years of collecting the stories of veterans who survived World War II came to a close this week in the south Augusta home of Bill Evans.
Mementos of a local woman's grandfather, who taught Tuskegee Airmen to fly, are being considered for the Smithsonian's National Museum of African American History and Culture.
A recently opened SRS facility holds Cold War artifacts from 1950 to 1989 and archaeological artifacts that span 12,000 years..
Westover Memorial Park celebrates its 100th anniversary this year. More than 20,000 people have been buried on the 83-acre property.
The Chinese Consolidated Benevolent Association will present A Celebration of the Chinese Community on Saturday at the Augusta Public Library.
Augusta's Confederate dead were remembered Sunday in a special program at West View Cemetery.
A Confederate Memorial Day program focusing on plans to recover the wreckage of the CSS Georgia from Savannah Harbor will be held at 2 p.m. April 29 at Westview Cemetery.
Augusta native Archibald Butt, 46, who died aboard the Titanic in 1912, never married and had no direct descendants, but his relatives still claim him with pride.
The Savannah River's last remaining stretch of shoals has been a tourist attraction of sorts for more than 4,000 years.
One of the continent's oldest and most controversial archaeological excavations will be opened to volunteers this spring.
Exhibits on display at the Augusta Museum of History highlight local legends such as James Brown, the city's golf tradition and a 75th-anniversary exhibition of local artifacts.
Magnolia Cemetery was inspired by a growing town's simple need: Existing graveyards at local churches were filling rapidly.
The motorcycle of fallen Deputy James D. Paugh was delivered Friday to the Augusta Museum of History, where it will be part of an exhibit on local law enforcement history.
Eight renovated historic buildings and their owners were recognized during Historic Augusta's 2011 Preservation Awards.
A North Augusta man is being awarded the Congressional Gold Medal, the nation's highest civilian honor, for his duty as part of the Montford Point Marines.
Today, river commerce on the Savannah is long gone, but the scattered remnants of a once-proud fleet can still be found.
On Oct. 29, a bus tour will bring awareness to important historical people and places in three black neighborhoods in Augusta.
Somewhere between wars and plagues and political scandal, we've had a chuckle or two.
Cemeteries often become lost or overtaken by time and neglect, especially in rural areas.