What's been tickling the topical taste-buds of our readers?
Well a quick glance at last week's Evening Times reveals we devoted three days of coverage to the illustrious football player and manager Bill Shankly, given today is the 100th anniversary of his birth in deepest Ayrshire.
We also spotlighted the 125th anniversary of the Glasgow firm Barr & Stroud, now Thales, which achieved fame for developing periscopes for submarines in wartime.
And just in case you missed it, Glasgow's Apollo Theatre would have been 40-years-old this week.
We looked back at some of the great performances, from Johnny Cash to Status Quo, the Rolling Stones and Diana Ross.
Ah, the memories.
So are you by any chance noticing a theme develop here? The news isn't really new at all,
We live in an era where nostalgia as king.
And let's be honest, what would you rather watch on TV, politicians point-scoring over Syria or celebrities digging up their family backgrounds on Who Do You Think You Are?
I know what I would choose.
Ironically, it is new technology in the form of the internet that has given us all instant access to the past and allowed us to wallow in nostalgia.
Even a long-in-the-tooth hack like me has been dipping a toe in this brave new world of history.
I've developed a fascination with genealogy and the shocks of uncovering family secrets.
And if anyone cares to cast an eye on the Evening Times website, they will find my recently-started blog, Eye-Spy Glasgow, which reveals examples of hidden Glasgow.
So far I've covered the old "foundation stones" left in Partick by the gents outfitter Burton and the striking statue of a young scholar atop a former boys' school in Bridgeton.
I've been to High Possil to see the stone commemorating the spot where Scotland's first recorded meteorite landed.
And last week I discovered the hidden bust of the great composer Beethoven tucked away at the far end of Renfrew Street.
There are literally hundreds of other examples in Glasgow, a city with more than its fair share of rich architectural treasures.
Early results show several thousand hits already - there is obviously a market out there.
Perhaps it is a form of escapism from the real world or a rose-tinted belief that the past was somehow better.
Whatever the answer I'll continue to come up with my goods and, unashamedly, here's the link to my blog - enjoy.