Prof. Luis Martínez-Fernández honors Hispanic Heritage Month on September 15. Prof. Luis Martínez-Fernández rinde honor al Mes de la Herencia Hispana el 15 de septiembre.
This new fall series offers a more in-depth look at the relationship between the growth of the region and the various means by which people arrived here and then moved around within the region.
Twelve Angry Jurors, by Reginald Rose, will be performed in the historic courtroom of the 1927 courthouse that is home to the Orange County Regional History Center. Central Florida Community Arts exists to build and serve community through the arts.
As the Orange County Regional History Center prepares for a massive, multi-year renovation, the museum is saying goodbye to dozens of decorative items representing Florida’s history and culture at a live auction on August 10. Most of the props were built by exhibit professionals.
To warm up for "The Accidental Historian" exhibit, we’re seeking your poetry and flash prose. Write about how you see and feel about Central Florida right now. How would you narrate life today to those living more than 100 years from now?
In honor of the third annual remembrance of the mass shooting at the Pulse Nightclub on June 12, 2016, the History Center presents a moving and beautiful art exhibition titled Love Speaks: Artistic Responses to the Pulse Nightclub Tragedy.
The Orange County Regional History Center has been named one of ten recipients of the 2019 National Medal for Museum and Library Service — the highest honor given to museums and libraries across the nation.
National Library Weeks happens in April, and you might be interested to learn that the current iconic Orlando Public Library at the corner of Central Boulevard and Magnolia was not the first public library in our city.
Known during her lifetime as the “First Lady of Negro America,” Mary McLeod Bethune is remembered for her contributions as an educator and civil rights activist. Although the founding of Bethune-Cookman University is probably her most well-known accomplishment, it is one of many.
Gathering in the lakeside Maitland home of Clara and Louis Dommerich, fifteen men and women—the “Who’s Who” of Central Florida—agreed on March 2, 1900, to create a statewide arm of the national Audubon movement.