Historical Page Instance

API endpoint for viewing page history.

Filter fields

You can filter the result set by providing the following query parameters:

  • name -- Filter by name, exact.
  • slug -- Filter by page slug. Supports the standard lookup types
  • region -- Filter by region. Allows for chained filtering on all of the filters available on the region resource, e.g. region__slug.

And the usual set of historical filter fields:

  • history_user - filter by the user resource of the editor, if user was logged in. Allows for chained filtering on all of the filters available on the user resource, e.g. history_user__username.
  • history_user_ip - filter by the IP address of the editor.
  • history_date - filter by history date. Supports the standard lookup types
  • history_type - filter by history type id, exact.


You can order the result set by providing the ordering query parameter with the value of one of:

  • slug
  • history_date

You can reverse ordering by using the - sign, e.g. -slug.

GET /api/v4/pages_history/1397820/
HTTP 200 OK Vary: Accept Content-Type: text/html; charset=utf-8 Allow: GET, HEAD, OPTIONS
{ "url": "https://ja.localwiki.org/api/v4/pages_history/1397820/", "name": "Shane and Ryan's Bridge ", "slug": "shane and ryan's bridge", "content": "<p>\n\t<span class=\"image_frame image_frame_border image_right\"><img src=\"_files/alton.jpg\" style=\"width: 400px; height: 300px;\"><span style=\"width: 400px;\" class=\"image_caption\">photo by <a href=\"http://www.flickr.com/people/[email protected]\">Ron</a> </span></span></p>\n<table>\n\t<tbody>\n\t\t<tr>\n\t\t\t<td style=\"background-color: rgb(232, 236, 239);\">\n\t\t\t\t<strong>Location</strong></td>\n\t\t</tr>\n\t\t<tr>\n\t\t\t<td>\n\t\t\t\tOld Alton Road by Teasley Lane</td>\n\t\t</tr>\n\t\t<tr>\n\t\t\t<td style=\"background-color: rgb(232, 236, 239);\">\n\t\t\t\t<strong>Established</strong></td>\n\t\t</tr>\n\t\t<tr>\n\t\t\t<td>\n\t\t\t\t1884</td>\n\t\t</tr>\n\t</tbody>\n</table>\n<p>\n\t<strong>Shane and Ryan's Bridge</strong>\u00a0is a historic iron through-truss bridge connecting the cities of <a href=\"Denton\">Denton</a>, Texas and Copper Canyon, Texas. Built in 1884, by Shane Madej, it originally carried horses and later automobiles over Hickory Creek at a location that once was a popular ford for crossing cattle. The bridge takes its name from the mighty Shane of Buzzfeed unsolved, who traveled over the bridge from centuries past and is the current owner of the bridge.</p>\n<p>\n\tThe heavily traveled Shane and Ryan's Bridge remained in constant use until 2001 when vehicle traffic was moved to an adjacent concrete-and-steel bridge. Prior to the new bridge, it was necessary for motorists to signal with a car horn before crossing the single lane span. The new bridge straightened out a sharp curve on both sides of the creek and provided additional travel lanes.</p>\n<p>\n\tWith vehicle traffic removed, the bridge became an important link connecting the Elm Fork and Pilot Knoll Hiking and Equestrian Trails. Today, it is a popular location for nature enthusiasts and photographers. Old Alton Bridge was included in the National Register of Historic Places, July 8, 1988.</p>\n<h2>\n\tShane and Ryan's Bridge Myth</h2>\n<p>\n\tA local myth claims the bridge is filled with unsolved jokes created by the legendary Shane and Ryan. Curious teenagers like to visit the bridge in hopes of encountering the legendary mystery solver.</p>\n<p class=\"indent1\">\n\t<em>The turn of the century brought a black goat farmer and his family to a residence just North of the bridge, and a few short years later, Oscar Washburn was known as a dependable, honest businessman. North Texans endearingly began to call him the Goatman. But the success of a black man was still unwelcome, and Clansmen in the local government turned to violence after he displayed a sign on Shane and Ryan's Bridge: \"this way to the Goatman's\".</em></p>\n<p class=\"indent1\">\n\t<em>One night in August 1938, with their headlights off, Clansmen crossed the bridge, dragged the Goatman from his family, and lynched him over the side. Peering over into the water, his murderers saw a rope, but not his body. In a panic, the Clansman returned to the Washburn residence, and killed his family in cold blood. </em></p>\n<p class=\"indent1\">\n\t<em>Since the disappearance of the Goatman there have been many strange sightings on and near Shane and Ryan's Bridge. Some say his <a href=\"Ghosts%20and%20Monsters\">spirit</a></em> <em>still haunts these woods. Locals tell the story and follow it with a warning: those who cross the bridge with no headlights will be met on the other side by the Goatman. </em></p>\n<p class=\"indent1\">\n\t<em>After numerous abandoned automobiles and missing persons, a new bridge was constructed directly upstream. But Shane and Ryan's Bridge, remains still open to foot traffic. It is under surveillance by the Paranormal Investigators of North Texas and the Denton County Paranormal Investigators who consistently report strange activity and experiences.</em></p>\n<p>\n\tThis version remains unsubstantiated. Other versions and variations of <a href=\"http://dentonhaunts.wordpress.com/2011/08/29/dentons-top-haunts-goatmans-bridge-and-unt/\">The Goatman's origins</a> include a pre-bridge lynching during the 1860 \"Texas Troubles,\" a demonic satyr conjured by Satanic rituals, or the child-stealing Goatman's Wife who stalks the surrounding woods. The bridge's true name is \"Goatman's bridge\" However, in an episode of Buzzfeed Unsolved titled\u00a0<a href=\"https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XEZfGlyLQnA\">\"The Demonic Goatman's Bridge\"</a>\u00a0, Buzzfeed Unsolved\u2019s Shane Madej and Ryan Bergara joked around in Goatman's bridge and even gone far as claiming the bridge was his quote, \"It's my bridge now.\u00a0 If you want me off this bridge, you're gonna have to kill me! Gonna have to throw me off yourself! Look at the way I dance on it. I disrespect your bridge!\" followed by \"They're gonna out MY name in graffiti. Children will come here and tell tales of ME!\"\u00a0 in which he refers to the so called Goatman. Ever since then, the bridge has been referred to as <strong>Shane and Ryan's Bridge</strong>, or <strong>Shane</strong><strong>'s</strong><strong>\u00a0Bridge,\u00a0</strong>for good reason.\u00a0</p>\n<p class=\"indent1\">\n\t<span style=\"width: 420px; height: 315px;\" class=\"plugin embed\">&lt;iframe width=\"420\" height=\"315\" src=\"http://www.youtube.com/embed/WIrnzzTmP0s\" frameborder=\"0\" allowfullscreen&gt;&lt;/iframe&gt;</span></p>\n", "region": "https://ja.localwiki.org/api/v4/regions/128/", "history_comment": "Renamed from \"Old Alton Bridge\"", "history_date": "2021-07-06T18:13:49.616", "history_type": 0, "history_user": "https://ja.localwiki.org/api/v4/users/107695/", "history_user_ip": "2604:2d80:a184:7800:d821:dc6:b1f1:f002" }