One man is restoring a home on Afognak Island that was one of a few structures surviving in the Village of Afognak after the 1964 earthquake.
Willie Hensley, instrumental in the passage of the Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act, revisits the important and historic path to ANCSA.
Alaska Native artist James Kivetoruk (Kivitauraq) Moses’ life fed into the scenes immortalized in his famous paintings.
Some remnants of the early days of Western agriculture still remain in Southeast, including leaves from Henry D. Clark, the Rhubarb King.
From providing vitamin C for early settlers to being the backbone of commercial agriculture in the state, potatoes are vital to Alaska.
Researchers used modern archeological techniques to discover the exact location of Tlingit fort Shís’gi Noow (Sapling Fort), the site of an important battle.
The men who built roads throughout the territory as part of the Alaska Road Commission were hardy and often mysterious characters.
Drive the Taylor Highway road trip to Eagle, a town of less than 100 that offers visitors a chance to see what life looked like in Alaska in 1899.
Black Army soldiers of Company L served in early Skagway. They went on fire patrols, helped provide order, and rescued people in emergencies.
The Alaska State Library online exhibits include seven photographic collections to browse, allowing you to travel to disparate periods from Alaska’s past.