BCHS sponsors a number of events, publications and contests, including a popular history-evening speaking series at the Village Learning Place, where City history comes to life on the third Thursdays between January and June; the annual Mayor's Reception and History Honors; the newsletter "Baltimore Gaslight"; the Joseph L. Arnold Prize for Outstanding Writing on Baltimore's History, and a history conference.
Baltimore immigration Museum
Open from 1-4 PM on Saturdays and Sundays.
1308 Beason Street
BCHS Board Member Nick Fessenden and Advisory Committee Member Brigitte Fessenden are part of the group that founded the Baltimore Immigration Museum.
After years of searching for a location for their exhibits, the Baltimore Immigration Memorial, Inc. organization partnered with the Locust Point Community Church UCC, to establish a museum in the church-owned Immigration House. This building was built in 1904 for newly arrived European immigrants who needed temporary housing before moving on to their final destinations or finding work and permanent housing in Baltimore.
The museum is free, but donations are welcome to help with upkeep and maintenance, as well as with future exhibits and educational programs.
History of the Fire Service in Baltimore County and City
Saturday, November 17 at 2:00 PM - 4:00 PM EST
9811 Van Buren Ln, Cockeysville, Maryland 21030
Please mark your calendars for our 7th Annual Joint Program with the Historical Society of Baltimore County.
Presenters Stephen Heaver of the Fire Museum of Maryland, James Doran of the Baltimore County Volunteer Firemen’s Association, and others TBA will discuss the historic work of firefighters in protecting Baltimore County and City residents’ safety. More details to follow...
Admission is free to all. Free parking on site. Doors will open at 1:15 pm.
Questions? Please contact HSBC at 410-666-1878 or email@example.com.
History Evenings 2018
Free Talks on Baltimore History
Third Thursday of Every Month, January-June
May 17, 2018
Simone R. Barrett
Researcher, Robert M. Bell Center for Civil Rights in Education at Morgan State University, adjunct professor of history, Coppin State University
We Bring Thee Our Laurels Whatever They Be: Student-Led Protest at Morgan State
The national student movement of the 1960s grew out of Baltimore's student movements of the 1930s, 40s and 50s. The Baltimore City Chapter of the NACCP, the City-Wide Youth Forum, Morgan State College NAACP, and the Civic Interest Group led and shaped the “long Civil Rights Movement.”
The Village Learning Place
2521 St. Paul Street, Baltimore, Maryland 21218
Reception 7:00, Talks Begin 7:30