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History and folklore of Nevada, written by Associate Professor Michael Green of UNLV, and narrated by former Senator Richard Bryan. Supported by Nevada Humanities and dedicated to the memory of historian Frank Wright. (All segments prior to August 2003 were written by Frank Wright.)Nevada Yesterdays is the collection of essays written by Frank Wright that immortalize the real history of Las Vegas.
Half a century ago, Nevada’s world turned upside down. On November 27, 1966, a Union Pacific train stopped where the tracks cross Carey Avenue in North Las Vegas.
Last time, we talked about E. Parry Thomas, the Las Vegas icon who died recently. We focused on his coming to Las Vegas in 1955 to run the Bank of Las Vegas.
If you made a list of the people who made modern Las Vegas possible, who would you put on it?
The voice you usually hear on Nevada Yesterdays is that of Senator Richard Bryan. But this time we’re going to be talking a bit about him and especially about Bonnie Bryan.
Last time we talked about the national park service centennial and how Nevada has the first official national recreation area: Lake Mead.
A hundred years ago, America came up with what has been called its best idea—creating a national park service.
Last time, we opened Caesars Palace. August 5 marked the legendary hotel’s fiftieth anniversary. It opened with a bang, and things never seemed to slow down.
Today, let us hail Caesar. Caesars Palace, that is. August 5 marks the 50th anniversary of its opening. It’s been quite a ride … from its prehistory.
Last time, we were talking about Muhammad Ali … before he was actually Muhammad Ali, just starting out as a professional fighter and winning the seventh bout of his career when he fought for the fi
The Thrilla in Manila. The Rumble in the Jungle. The Fight of the Century. Those are the boxing matches for which Muhammad Ali probably will be best remembered.
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