There’s only one place in Texas where conquistadors, cowboys, buffalo soldiers, oil barons, and suffragists gather around a campfire to swap stories—the Bullock Texas State History Museum. Rediscover their stories through three floors of interactive exhibits, innovative educational programs, special effects films in the Texas Spirit Theater, and Austin’s premier IMAX® Theatre. The Bullock Texas State History Museum—for everyone in Texas and the Texan in everyone.
Two adults and up to two children, 17 and under. Proof of valid membership and photo ID are required to receive complimentary basic admission. Special exhibitions, 3D theater tickets and coat check are not included.
The Discovery Center is a children's museum, nature center and wetlands boardwalk near downtown Murfreesboro, Tennessee. Exhibits include themed exploration areas for town life, science, trains, cars, a fire engine and farmers market.
Michilimackinac Historical Society curates the Fort de Buade Museum which houses 3,500 artifacts ranging from the Pre-Contact Native American period through the early mid-20th century. The Museum also owns a complete set of digitally reproduced copies of the McKenney & Hall lithographs of Native Americans.
One of the best things to do on Sanibel, the Bailey-Matthews National Shell Museum offers fun and educational activities for the whole family. Kids love touching live mollusks in our touch pools, winning scavenger hunt prizes, and watching our Giant Pacific Octopus.
19. Vermilionville Living History Museum and Folklife Park
300 Fisher Rd, Lafayette, LA 70508, USA
Photo by Shiry
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Opened in 1990, Vermilionville is a living history museum and folklife park that promotes and propagates the cultural resources of the Acadian, Native American, and Creole people – from the time period 1765 to 1890. The park sits on a 23-acre site on the banks of the Bayou Vermilion with 19 attractions, including seven restored original homes with more than 13 local artisans that provide demonstrations on a variety of essential crafts performed by the early settlers.
The University of Chicago’s Smart Museum of Art houses a collection of over 10,000 objects, with strengths in twentieth-century painting and sculpture, postwar art from Chicago, German and Central European Expressionist graphics, small-scale sculpture and works on paper since the Renaissance, and East Asian art of all periods. The Museum serves a diverse public audience of all ages, backgrounds, and abilities.