Under a ceiling of glass, residents of Winston-Salem’s most famous home — and their guests — splashed and played in a pool built for perfection.
Raleigh wasn’t always the capital of North Carolina. The story of how it became our state’s seat of government is more complicated than you may think.
There’s a distinct line that divides the Tar and Pamlico rivers, but many don’t even realize that the two waterways are one and the same.
The setting for many a joyful arrival or weepy departure, where riders clutched boxed lunches, duffle bags, and vanity cases, train stations across the state nearly fell into obsolescence. Now, these architectural and sentimental jewels are back on track, for viewing, celebrating, and, of course, catching a train.
The brave North Carolinians who followed in Daniel Boone’s footsteps with wagons and livestock could’ve done it in cars and buses. But this was a special occasion.
Most everyone in Brunswick County knows about Military Ocean Terminal Sunny Point, the country’s largest ammunition port. But hardly anyone knows exactly what happens there.
The Pulitzer Prize-winning historian talks with Our State about the Wright Brothers’ first flight.
Eastern-style or Lexington-style barbecue? You know what you like, but do you know how they both came to be?
When the German submarine U-352 was sunk during World War II, no one knew if its remains would ever be seen again. Today, divers visit the sub on almost daily excursions. But you don’t have to venture out to sea to get a glimpse of our state’s maritime history.