Logan Circle’s picturesque oasis has a fascinating backstory.
During the early stages of the 18th century epidemic, doctors believed African Americans were immune.
The 235-pound minute hands have to be manually adjusted.
Started by a lawyer from the Dominican Republic, the business became a staple in the Philly immigrant community.
The coronavirus has upended the holiday as we know it, but some things never change
In the early 1900s, Philadelphia was osteopathy central.
Launched at the Bicentennial, the annual airborne event petered out in the '90s.
The North Philadelphia burial ground was backdrop for the movements for women’s suffrage and civil rights.
An important piece of Pennsylvania's founder's legacy.
The first census, a stubborn City Council and tossing the ‘horseshoe’: How Philly invented the common street address system
Ever wondered where those fractional house numbers come from?
Started by a Quaker farmer, Bartram's Garden is now embedded in the fabric of Southwest Philadelphia.
In the ‘50s and ‘60s, men who hung out south of the park were known as the “Spruce Street boys.”
The Brutalist structure was once considered revolutionary.
Buy them online to support local independent booksellers.
Bryn Mawr College and Princeton University were quarantine and social distancing early adopters.
The college was run by woman deans for nearly a century.
Take a selfie in a stagecoach and feel the weight of gold.
Grab a bottle from the champagne vending machine and check out the display.
Because she was Black, the contralto gained international renown before she was recognized in her native city.
Jules Mastbaum amassed one of the world's greatest sculpture collections, then gifted it to the city.