The local TV personality was more "foolish than ghoulish"
Beth David was located in what was then a predominantly Jewish enclave
The festival featured Jethro Tull, Chicago, the Stooges, and more
The ship had space to transport 2,500 passengers and their automobiles, too
This amusement park wasn't all fun and games
The Supremes' singer, who died at the age of 32, pushed for more leads on songs
The Westown Theatre enjoyed only about three decades of life before closing circa 1967
A look at the childhood home of the Nobel Peace Prize and the Presidential Medal of Freedom winner
Detroit’s first NHL team played in Canada its first year
Detroit’s first skyscraper, which fell victim to demolition in 1956
After the Pearl Harbor attack, Detroit, with its mighty auto, tank, and plane factories, forged into the forefront
Debuting in the late '30s, nylon was revered by women for its durability and fit
The synchronized swimming group stunned in a 1954 Belle Isle performance
A visit to Canada proved to be less than relaxing for some vacationers
The theater was a neighborhood staple
1933Detroit’s association with the automobile industry is rock- solid, earning it the enviable sobriquet “The Motor City,” but the city once had a much more...
Briggs Stadium, 1958
The Charles Christopher Trowbridge Home, 1955
George Shirley, 1966
When the Nash Metropolitan debuted on American roads in 1954, it turned a lot of heads. Autos made in the United States back then were often as big as boats, but the peppy Metropolitan was downright dinky by comparison.