Hamilton Grange was the country home of Alexander Hamilton, the first Secretary of the Treasury. Hamilton constructed the home to mirror the ancestral Hamilton house in Scotland. Hamilton lived in the house for only two years before being fatally wounded in a duel with his political rival, Aaron Burr.
This tour company offers tours of Harlem and the many neighborhoods of New York in a variety of languages, including English, French, German, Italian, and Spanish.
Heritage of Pride is a volunteer-managed, nonprofit corporation that organizes lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgendered Pride events in New York City to commemorate and celebrate the Stonewall rebellion.
The High Line is a public park built on an historic railroad viaduct elevated above the streets on the West Side of Manhattan.
The Historic Districts Council is a citywide, community-based organization dedicated to the preservation and enrichment of historic neighborhoods. The council's mission is implemented through a program of research, publications, conferences and neighborhood outreach.
The Essex Street market is full of specialty food vendors and is also a venue for site-specific performances and events, some sponsored by Creative Time.
Historic New Utrecht is a group named for one of the six towns established by the Dutch and later combined by the British to form Kings County, New York. It promotes awareness and understanding of early Brooklyn history through free concerts, historical lectures and Liberty Weekend, which takes place each June.
Historic Richmond Town, the only restored historic village in New York City, brings 300 years of the city's vibrant heritage to life. Located on 100 acres of open land, the village includes 27 historic buildings from its earliest days as a 17th-century rural community to its heyday as the bustling 19th-century Richmond County seat.
The Interfaith Committee of Remembrance was created to celebrate life by honoring the memory of six million men, women and children that were killed simply because they were Jews.