I realized I know nothing. Nothing about sacrifice. Nothing about patriotism.
Planes not seen since World War II touched ground in Waco this weekend for the second annual Heart of Texas Airshow.
The Red Men Museum and Library, a simple, red brick building, is not Waco’s most iconic attraction.
Three brothers will be part of a panel discussion titled “All in the Family: Creativity Across the Disciplines Through Three Brothers” at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in Kayser Auditorium. The brothers, Ted, Charles and Paul Chihara, have doctoral degrees in mathematics, philosophy and music, respectively.
Two survivors of the World War II sinking of the USS Houston will gather in Texas Saturday along with relatives of their shipmates for a memorial service in downtown Houston’s Sam Houston Park at a monument dedicated to the warship.
More than 65 years have passed since five Texan World War II veterans were soldiers in Europe, fighting a foreign enemy and liberating Nazi concentration camps.
We all remember the World Trade Center attacks. We remember the disbelief, fear, anger, shock and other uncontrollable emotions evoked by what we saw. There is no denying the scale of the attacks in American history. Yet at the same time, every demographic of readers were affected differently.
A Holocaust memorial sculpture that is tucked away in Moody Memorial Library may be put on prominent display once again. Behind the piece is a story of heroism — a story of remembrance.
Baylor’s Institute for Oral History has been awarded the Texas Historical Commission’s 2011 Award of Excellence in Preserving History.
Baylor’s departments of Music and Jewish Studies teamed up to bring the composer the New York Times has called “our greatest living composer” to Baylor.