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This installment of the Storefront Project shows how Brereton Street has evolved as markets and shops have closed.
Donald C. Jefferson of Pittsburgh was among a small group of African-Americans to be commissioned as U.S. Army officers during World War I.
The lunch meat’s pinkish hue inspired one of the colors in the brand’s Pittsburgh-themed nail polish collection.
In 1919, the return of black soldiers and officers from 351st Field Artillery in World War I drew huge crowds in Pittsburgh.
After 27 years, a couple has decided to sell their historic farm in Elizabeth Township, one of only three intact from the 1800s.
Doctor and third-grade teacher find inspiration in up-cycling wooden pallets into wine racks, end tables, picture frames and more.
From oranges and tangerines to grapefruit, lemons and limes — they’re all available in spades now through late spring.
The Meadville brewery is opening a pub to sell its brews closer to Pittsburgh.
Places such as Commonplace Coffee in Squirrel Hill, Commonplace Voluto in Garfield and Espresso a Mano have helped fuel the espresso
Open since November in the Friendship neighborhood, Nak Won Garden shows promise.
Downtown’s newest hotel, Hotel Monaco, ties together birds, Pittsburgh and the building’s history.
Plus, Pittsburgh Fashion Hall of Fame seeks nominees, a new look for a local boutique, meet a bridal designer at Glitter & Grit and more.
Tourism blossoms in Sri Lanka, which offers everything for the intrepid traveler: hiking, ancient ruins, all-night parties, luxury villas.
Villa Cicogna Mozzoni in Northern Italy is a joyful labor of love for Jacopo Cicogna Mozzoni and his partner, Silvia Casarotto.
Natalie Bencivenga’s SEEN: The Cinderella Ball at the Omni William Penn Grand Ballroom was a flurry of excitement (and puffy white dresses).
Lots of fun was to be had at J. Verno in the South Side where the Pittsburgh Film Office held its annual pre-Oscars celebration.
Sunday Assembly, launched in 2013, claims 65 chapters, with Pittsburgh’s opening last fall. It celebrates “the one life we know we have.”
Professor Steve Hallock challenged his students to go 24 hours without technology. He says nearly everyone struggled.