Why are you going to New Orleans? It’s worth the trip

New Orleans is one of the most popular tourist destinations in the world.

The city boasts a thriving arts scene and is home to the French Quarter and the Crescent City.

But its history is much older than the city’s current popularity, dating back to the 18th century.

The New Orleans Purchase, a 1792 land purchase, was a landmark in the American colonial history of Louisiana.

It included the New Orleans Canal and the newly formed city of New Orleans, which became the first U.S. city to establish a city government.

It was also the largest settlement in the state of Louisiana, and became the largest free city and the second largest free-standing city in the United States.

It also became the capital of Louisiana in 1837.

Now, in 2019, the city will celebrate its centennial.

In an effort to commemorate the historic anniversary, the New York City Historical Society is planning to host a series of exhibitions about New Orleans and the city.

The exhibits will focus on how New Orleans became a global city and how it became a center of French American culture and culture.

The first exhibition, titled The Great Migration, will take place at the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York, in 2021.

This exhibition will be the first time the New Yorker will visit New Orleans as a tourist.

A second exhibition, The French Quarter, will be held at the National Museum of the American Indian in Washington, D.C., in 2022.

The exhibition will explore the history of New Paris, a district on the south side of New York that is the first African American-led enclave on the New Jersey shore.

The third exhibition, Black History in New Orleans: An Oral History, will feature interviews with three of the city, including a member of the City Council and an activist who fought against segregation in the 1960s.

The final exhibit, Black in New Paris: A Visual History of Black New Orleans will be hosted by the Louisiana Museum of History in 2019.

New Orleans Mayor Mitch Landrieu, a native New Orleanian, will speak at the opening of the exhibitions, according to the museum’s website.

In addition to Landrieucas speech, the museum is holding a public reception with a speaker list of local celebrities and civil rights leaders.

In the event of an emergency, the museums Emergency Operations Center will be open to the public, according the museum.

Landrieux will also host a reception on the National Mall, which will be available for public viewing, according a statement from the museum, which added that he will be joined by representatives of the New Orleans Police Department.

A website for the New London Public Library is also hosting an event on Tuesday, November 1, to celebrate the centennial of the Purchase.

A celebration of the purchase has also been planned for December 4 at the New Haven Library.

The Louisiana Museum is also organizing a series for children in the area, according of the museum website.

The celebration is scheduled for Thursday, November 17 at 6 p.m.

The museums website also says that the event is free and open to all.

You can follow the celebration on social media.