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Welcome to Queens Recall!

Our goal, with this wiki website, is to develop a comprehensive finding aid for historical locations and groups around Queens. Think of it like the yellow pages, but for public history. It functions to guide users through a series of intuitive category selections, where they will end up on an information page connecting them to more resources. This relies on hyperlinks to (1) reference our sources and (2) facilitate the simple retrieval of their material. Collaboration is at the heart of this project. A joint effort between Queens Memory administrators and volunteers will ensure every page is populated with relevant data. The result is a wiki that is accessible by the public, but tightly moderated by archivists and historians.

Historical Places

Click the above box to search Queens Recall's Historical Sites by category. These historic monuments can be anything from religious structures to burial grounds. Browse them by established date, place type, etc...

Featured From This Category

We are elated that you have decided to share this experience with us. We solicit your prayers and patience as we continue to provide the spiritual growth and development to all seeking a deeper relationship with Jesus Christ. Our goal is to ensure that this site serves as an effective vehicle of inspiration, communication, and education. Macedonia is here to serve you! We welcome your feedback about your experiences with us.(MAMEC About Us)

Historical Organizations

Click the above box to search Queens Recall's Organizations by category. These entities can be anything from government institutions to non-profit groups. Browse them by founding date, organization type, etc...

Featured From This Category

The Historic House Trust of New York City was formed in 1989 as a public-private partnership with the New York City Department of Parks and Recreation[1] to preserve the historic houses located within New York City parks, although most of the houses were not originally city-owned. The Trust works with the individual houses to restore and promote the houses as a means of educating residents and visitors about the social, economic and political history of New York City and cast urban history in a new light. The Trust includes 23 historic sites, with 18 operating as museums and attracting 729,000 annual visitors.(Wikipedia description)



More information about the Queens Memory Project is available at https://queensmemory.org/.