The Enoree River has remained an undiscovered resource for paddlers for many years. However, public and private efforts to create safe access points have permitted a growing number of recreational paddlers to enjoy the river. Read the Entry »

After the war, Ensor became active in the Republican Party and moved to South Carolina. In 1870 Governor Robert K. Scott appointed him superintendent of the South Carolina Lunatic Asylum. Read the Entry »

Despite its black leadership, the Enterprise Railroad created some tension within Charleston’s African American community. Read the Entry »

From the 1680s to the early twentieth century, South Carolina, especially the lowcountry, had a deserved reputation as an unhealthy place. Read the Entry »

During the antebellum era, the Episcopal Church in South Carolina was dominated by the state’s elite, with its strength concentrated in the lowcountry, especially Charleston, although most large communities in the state had Episcopal congregations. Read the Entry »

South Carolina contains many interesting erosional features, among which are caves. Read the Entry »

From its founding, the college played an important role in nurturing the social and cultural cohesion of the Associate Reformed Presbyterian Church. Read the Entry »

The formation of the seminary by the Associate Reformed Presbyterian Synod reflected the church’s Scottish heritage and insistence on an educated ministry. Read the Entry »

A self-taught pianist, Esquerita performed initially in a local Baptist church, but by his late teens he had become the house rock and roll act at Greenville’s Owl Club, performing as “Professor Eskew Reeder.” Read the Entry »

British forces were at Eutaw Springs on September 7, encamped near a sturdy two-story brick home with palisaded garden, when Greene completed the consolidation of his forces at Burdell’s plantation about seven miles away. Read the Entry »