From youth shows to city events, our archives are full of snapshots into the past. Here are images featuring north-east residents from 1969 to 1986.
The train station, as it stands now, was constructed just prior to WW1, replacing a 1867 structure of the same now. The original sandstone frontage was revamped during the construction of Union Square, however these archive images focus on the period it was operated by British Rail.
Now known as STV, the former tv franchise covered the north-east for 45 years. Launching on September 30 1961, the channel covered everything from news and current affairs to documentaries, sport, children’s and Gaelic. Today, we take a look through our archives at some behind the scenes images from the channel.
William Davidson, a black, radical revolutionary from the north-east of Scotland, was executed and publicly decapitated in 1820.
I was really shocked to see from the photo in your paper that Tertowie House is derelict.
From youth shows to city events, our archives are full of snapshots into the past. Here are images featuring north-east residents from 1953 to 1993.
One of Aberdeen’s busiest arteries is Anderson drive. The dual carriageway features in these images from our archives from the 1960s to the 1990s.
We've dug through our archives for images of Aberdeen's historic Market Street.
Built in the early 1970s, the Aberdeen Indoor Market has seen a variety of traders start out business over the decades.
This week we’ve taken a look back in our archives at images of some of Aberdeen’s best known schools. The opening image in our gallery shows Victoria Road School the morning after it was devastated by a Luftwaffe bomb in 1940.
From youth shows to city events, our archives are full of snapshots into the past. Here are images featuring north-east residents from 1964 to 1989.
An Aberdeen running group is to hold a virtual event to help save a prominent city landmark.
As lockdown rules are relaxed and summer approaches, we take a look at the popularity and history of picnics, followed by some modern-day ideas for socially distanced al-fresco eating.
A household name to many, Aunt Kate provided recipes, stories and tips in Scottish magazines from the late 1800s. Rebecca Shearer takes a look at the history and brings back some of the columnist’s classics.
Each day we take a look back at the stories making the headlines from across our region and further afield.
Aberdeen librarians are giving residents an opportunity to delve into the past and learn about historic events.
It was one of the most iconic and historic gigs to take place in the Music Hall – May 16 in 1973, David Bowie on his Ziggy Stardust tour.
Crime and punishment loom large in Aberdeen's street names, whether they refer to Correction Wynd, Justice Mill Lane or the Gallowgate.
A map of Scotland’s ancient Egyptian collections has been redrawn following a review which charted a treasure trove of objects around the country.
We are all told to look around us, but often that doesn’t mean looking down. But the carpet under your feet is more than just a modern invention – its origins go back thousands of years and its history may just surprise you.
Founded in 1931, the National Trust for Scotland (NTS) protects natural landscapes, historic buildings and archaeological sites around the country.
As I write, I’ve spent pretty much the last five weeks living within my own four walls. I think we would all agree that the experience is challenging, to say the least.
VE DAY: Read how The Evening Express reported the end of the war 75 years ago in this subscriber special replica edition
Europe has been marking the 75th anniversary of VE Day — when the second world war was declared over and Nazism defeated. To mark the occasion, we are reproducing the Evening Express from May 8 1945. To read how our paper reported the momentous news, browse our replica edition — available to our digital subscribers.
Today, May 8, sees the country commemorate the 75th anniversary of VE Day and the Evening Express is bringing you special coverage to mark this historic event.
It is now the centre of many medical discoveries and innovations, but Aberdeen Royal Infirmary today is unrecognisable from its humble beginnings.
Medieval arrows caused injuries similar to modern gunshot wounds, according to archaeologists analysing newly-discovered human remains.
It may be purpose-built and welcoming to youngsters now, but this was not always the case for the Royal Aberdeen Children's Hospital.
27-year-old cake celebrating Mikhail Gorbachev’s Freedom of the City found in Aberdeen Town House cupboard
When Mikhail Gorbachev was given the Freedom of the City of Aberdeen, he had his cake…but didn’t eat it.
A raft of clay tablets covered in script, fired clay figurines, cylinder seals and animal-shaped pots appearing to be from the ancient Middle East have been identified as fakes by the British Museum.
Proposals to replace the windows at a historic north-east building have been approved.