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Rodolfo Arriaga etched scenes from the downtown barrio and other parts of the city he loved.

  • The Arizona Daily Star

Generations of pioneering Tucson businessmen will ride in historic family wagon.

Talk at La Cocina explores plants eaten by Presidio soldiers in the 1700s. 

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  • By David Leighton For the Arizona Daily Star

The name of a fast-growing Southern Arizona town may be a long-held misspelling.

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The mutual-aid society created 122 years ago championed Mexican-American civil rights.

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The Otero family began its roots in Tubac, the first Spanish presidio in the Pimería Alta.

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Tito Carrillo helped forge bridges between Tucson and Mexican indigenous communities.

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Oscar Ramon Segura operated Poblano Hot Sauce that his father started 90 years ago.

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In El Casino Ballroom I saw the foundation that post-World War II Tucson was built on.

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The memories of razed Barrio Viejo are blurring for many Tucsonans.

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Family started by Apolonio and Luisa now numbers more than 350.

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The 84-year-old Annie Lopez is constantly on the go.

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We were in awe of the power of the rains — our special time in the desert.

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  • By Jan Cleere For the Arizona Daily Star

She was noted for her bravery, strength and wisdom.

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Dan Buckley has spent three years documenting the music's history.

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  • By Jan Cleere For the Arizona Daily Star

Longtime Tucson resident often vilified for advocating about birth control.

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Letters on Rosemont mine, Miranda warning idea, historical plaza, Grant Road repairs.

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Tucson's history goes back centuries but remains alive.

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My mother's love affair with Tucson remains unabated.

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  • By Jan Cleere For the Arizona Daily Star

Maria Urquides' first job was running errands for prostitutes.