Orlando Health, a historic Central Florida institution, is partnering with the Orange County Regional History Center to present two exhibitions, Genome: Unlocking Life’s Code and Orlando Health—100 Years of Caring.
The Historical Society of Central Florida received a $30,972 award from the Contingo Fund, a division of Our Fund Foundation, for the History Center’s work on the One Orlando Collection Initiative to collect and conserve memorial items related to the Pulse nightclub mass shooting.
The Orange County Regional History Center has received two significant national awards from the American Alliance of Museums for exhibition work related to the impact and legacy of the mass shooting at the Pulse nightclub on June 12, 2016.
The Historical Society of Central Florida will present the John Young History Maker Award to Dr. E. Ann McGee, president of Seminole State College. The award is given each year to a Central Floridian whose lifetime of achievement has made a historic impact on the community.
Keep cool with a series of Sunday matinees featuring movies linked to Florida. We’ll supply the popcorn, along with fascinating facts about each film and the opportunity for a behind-the-scenes discussion. There’s nothing like seeing a movie the old-fashioned way: with a group of fellow movie fans.
The Orange County Regional History Center continues its “Heritage Series” of bilingual booklets with the February release of a second publication created especially for the many young people who visit the museum and their teachers.
Meet Creator Todd McLellan at our “Things Come Apart” Opening on February 10. The museum will be open free to the public during regular hours, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., with talks by McLellan at 11 a.m., 1 p.m., and 4 p.m.
On March 6, 1964, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. made his one and only trip to Orlando to give a speech at Tinker Field. More than 50 years later, the Collections Department at the Orange County Regional History Center is searching through the collections for footage of that historic visit.
On Dec. 29, 1894, Central Florida felt the first wallop in the one-two punch of cold that came to be called the Great Freeze of 1894-1895. After the Great Freeze, growers reported 21,737 acres planted in citrus and not one box produced.
The Board of United Arts of Central Florida announces its Operating Support Grants for 2018 to 37 Central Florida nonprofit cultural institutions, including $27,400 to the History Center.