Updated at 12:30 p.m. ET A bombing at the end of an Ariana Grande concert in Manchester, England, has killed 22 people and injured 59 more, police say. Monday night's concert had drawn thousands of children and young people — many of whom were trying to leave when the blast hit. The bomber died at Manchester Arena, police say. Greater Manchester Police have identified Salman Abedi, 22, as the suspected suicide bomber. Earlier on Tuesday, police said they were trying to learn whether the...
Monday, June 5, 2017 Shea’s 710 Theatre Red Carpet/Bar open at 7:00 p.m. Ceremony begins at 8:00 p.m. Tickets $15 at the door Please join this annual celebration of excellence in the Buffalo theater community! Cheer on your favorite performers and hear numbers from the nominated musicals. Proceeds from The Artie Awards and the annual collection at participating theaters will benefit the Erie County Medical Center Immunodeficiency Services
The early history of Buffalo’s gay and lesbian community is lost, mainly because same-sex affection was so thoroughly stigmatized by society at large. It was, in the famous phrase of the 19 th century, the love that dare not speak its name. But luckily, the city’s later LGBTQ history is known to us – largely through the remarkable efforts of two scholars who reconstructed what queer life was like in Buffalo from the 1930s to the early ’60s.