Back Issues: 2010s
Taking the Rivermont Trolley
by Roger G. Garfield and Graham C. Garfield
A Narrow Escape from the British, Thanks to Jack Jouett
by Gaye Wilson
by Martha Terrell Burruss
Lynchburg’s First Wine List—and how it came to be
by S. Allen Chambers Jr.
Driven by Drink? Why the village of Amherst became a town
Back to the Future of Lynchburg Streets: A History of the
Pavement of the Streets of Lynchburg, Virginia
by Andy Sale
Horses at VMI
by Brian Bowen
Lynchburg’s Preservation Steward: Margaret Henry Penick Nuttle
by Margaret Barksdale Nuttle Melcher, with an introduction by Peter W. Houck.
Lynchburg’s Sphex Club Celebrates Its Centennial
by James M. Elson
Preserving Family Photographs
by Jack Gary, Eric Proebsting, and Lori Lee.
Central Virginia’s Southern Soldiers: A Photographic Essay
by Gregory H. Starbuck.
Lynchburg Glass Corporation
The National D-Day Memorial and the Dilemma of American Memory
by Kathleen Conti.
Robert G. Scott and the Riverside Mansion
by Douglas MacLeod.
Lynchburg Antiquarian Club: The First Twenty-five Years
by Jessica Bemis Ward.
The Construction of Lynchburg’s First Skyscraper
by W. Scott Smith.
Storing Family Heirlooms
by Gregory R. Krueger.
Seven Miles, Five Years, Three Million Dollars: The Lynchburg Belt Line and the "West End" Depot
by Garland Harper.
The J. M. Bell Foundry
by John Mitchell Bell in collaboration with Robin Bell Jewett and Pete Jewett.
“The Sweeneys are indeed a wonder!!”: The Banjo from Africa to Appomattox
by David D. Wooldridge.
Buffalo Bill Comes to Lynchburg
by Roger E. Garfield.
Looking Ahead to 2036...Seven Facts of Local Black History Every Lynchburger Should Know
by Ted Delaney.
“Overwhelmed by Rock Avalanche”: Tragedy on the C&O Railroad
by Douglas MacLeod.
Journey to the Land of the Lynches
by Peter W. Houck.
“A Freedwoman of Virginia”: Charlotte Scott and the Scott and Rucker Families of Lynchburg
by Marjorie Huiner.
Millner’s Department Store: “Synonymous With the City It Serves”
by Brandi Marchant and Douglas Harvey.
Place, Pride, and Public Relations: The Lynchburg Foundry’s Unlikely History Magazine
by James W. Wright.
Excerpts from “Trouble Don’t Las’ Always”: The Legacy Museum’s Civil War Sesquicentennial Exhibit
by Dianne Swann-Wright.
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The E. C. Glass Art Collection: A Community Treasure
by Heidi James.
One Image Leads to Another
by Nancy Blackwell Marion.
A Forgotten Entrance to Hell: The Lynchburg Prisoner of War Camp, 1862-1865
by Clifton W. Potter.
Monroe, Virginia: One Hundred Years on the Old Southern Railway
by Thomas G. Ledford
The Lynchburg Public Library, 1966-2016: Fifty Years of Service to All Citizens
Robert C. Wesley, M.D. and the Racial Integration of Medical Care in Lynchburg
On the Precipice: Lynchburg at the Dawn of the Great Depression
Lynchburg’s Lost Opportunity
Merrily We’re Marching Onward: Growing up at the Lynchburg Female Orphan Asylum
Fulfilling the Dream
From Lynchburg to Liberia
Lynchburg’s Notorious Historian
Memories, Fond and Painful, of Black Bottom
“I’ll Get Myself Killed Trying to Make These Men Fight”
Memories Behind the Marker: A Tribute to Helen Pesci Wood
The Escape Artist
2Checkout.com Inc. (Ohio, USA) is a payment facilitator for goods and services provided by Blackwell Press.
Training America’s Youth in “Woodlore, Watersports, and the Mysteries of the Great Outdoors”: Lynchburg-Area Boy Scout Camps in the Twentieth Century
Through the Lens of James Thomas Smith: An Archive of Lynchburg’s Black History
The Day I Met MLK
The 1917 Lynchburg “Shoemakers”
Stanhope Spencer Johnson’s Lynchburg Architectural Legacy
by Carolyn Gills Frazier
Should They Stay, or Should They Go?
by Kimball Payne
The Riverside Town of Bethel on Salt Creek
by Douglas Macleod
The Temptations Are Coming!
by Walker Sydnor
Col. Aug. Forsberg, City Engineer
Black Herman and the Entrepreneurial Rucker Family of Main Street, Amherst
When Hollywood Came to Lynchburg: Two Important Events in the Life of the Paramount Theatre
The Park Avenue Dance Studio
My Illegal Bootleg Radio Station: The WKKD Story
Corduroy Roads in the James River: What Are We Looking At?
Horse Ford to Glass Memorial
Renderings in the Lynchburg Architectural Archive
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