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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.
From Dams to the Nevada Highway Patrol, Theodore Roosevelt’s influence on Nevada can still be seen.
Nevada’s one-time effort to enforce prohibition didn’t go over too well.
When America decided to take a shot at prohibition a century ago, Nevada eventually joined in.
From Dams to the N.H.P., Theodore Roosevelt's influence on Nevada can still be seen. This month marks the centennial of the death of Theodore Roosevelt.
A century ago, in 1918, Anne Martin of Nevada became the first woman to run for the United States Senate. She already had made a lot of history, and would make more.
The 2018 election brought a blue wave to Nevada, but also a pink wave. Nevada now will have two women in the U.S. Senate and a female majority in the assembly.
Nevada’s 1968 midterm election was perhaps more significant than it seemed at the time.
We hear about the role the Railroad played in the creation of Elko.
Last time, we talked about the beginnings of the Circus Circus, which turns fifty this year. Now it’s a success story. At first, it wasn’t. Let’s look at its evolution.
It may have plenty of hotel rooms now, but that wasn’t always the case at Circus Circus. Here’s Senator Richard Bryan.