Photo: Lamson & Sessions Houses ca. 1900 – Current Site of Annunciation Greek Orthodox Church

For nearly a decade, Cleveland State University’s Center for Public History and Digital Humanities has been building/enhancing “Cleveland Historical,” an online collection of more than 700 articles about Cleveland-area places and events.

Here we present links to Tremont-related stories and photos that appear on Cleveland Historical.

A year-round holiday treat.

A gateway to Tremont and a beacon for city’s Greek community.

Some 15,000 soldiers trained there during the Civil War.

A once and future public park.

One of Cleveland’s first high-level bridges

Close to everything, but nothing to do with ducks.

Unique reuse of a historic industrial property

The first spiritual home for Cleveland’s Carpatho-Ruysns

Quite possibly, Cleveland oldest, continually operating tavern, with a storied past and a shuffleboard table

Preaching the Word of God, in German and English, for 140 years.

Nuts and bolts built much of Tremont.

Ballroom, bank, saloon, social center, yoga studio and site of the wedding reception in “The Deer Hunter.”

Scenic green-space since the 1850s

Until 1996, no-one ever took a bath there.

One of Cleveland’s few remaining settlement houses.

Emblematic of Tremont’s elite, industrial and artistic past.

Slovaks’ “Little Cathedral on the South Side.”

Tremont’s oldest congregation and an architectural marvel

Great pub vibe with a long family history.

A gothic gem, this Carnegie Library was reborn at the age of 107

Once home to a Polish congregation, this beautiful house of worship now serves a new immigrant community

Serving the community since 1860, St. Augustine is Tremont’s oldest church

Some communities have gas stations on three corners. At Starkweather and West 14th, Tremont has three churches. One of these was built for Arab Christians.

The spiritual heart of “Kantowo” in Tremont.

This stunning Victorian gothic cathedral boasts Cleveland’s tallest steeple

One of the first spiritual homes for Tremont’s ethnic Ukrainians

A Tremont icon for 100+ years.

The first Slovak Catholic church on Cleveland’s west side

Tremont’s oldest restaurant, serving comfort food since 1923

A 100-year old icon with an uncertain future.

Books, newspapers, recordings, documents, photographs, artwork, clothing and even Easter eggs— one of the most expansive Ukrainian archives in North America.

A pre-Civil War university, a prep school, a hospital, a publishing house, a manufacturing plant, an artist commune and, finally, a massive adaptive reuse project for loft apartments

The first project to be overseen by Cleveland Metropolitan Housing Authority.

Who knows what lies buried beneath the Abbey Avenue Bridge?

Its soaring steeple and adjacent “Schule” building recall Tremont’s bustling 19th century German immigrant community

Clark Field “Muni Stadium” (1958)