Light Up Middleton

Light Up Middleton

Enter through the passage of lights to appreciate a shining fantasyland. Light up Middletown is a driving visit through a 100 section of land park. A few themed shows incorporate a gliding Sea Serpent in the reflecting lake, Santa’s Workshop, American Flag, Penguin Village, Deer Leaping Over the Roadway, Helicopter, Whales and substantially more – all with a large number of twinkling LED energized lights. The fun grows each year. Engine Coach Tours are welcome. All curves over roadways oblige transports.

The mission of Light Up Middletown is to raise assets to make enhancement to Middletown City Parks and to exhibit a top notch occasion that will draw visitors from the quick territory as well as from a more extensive district. By working with other neighborhood occasion organizers and light shows, Light Up Middletown would like to make Middletown a center point of occasion action.

Thanksgiving to New Year’s Eve.

Glendower Mansion Christmas

Glendower is available to the public amid the period of December. Friday through Sunday 12PM-4PM (it would be ideal if you arrive no later than 3:30 PM).

Come see Lebanon’s memorable Glendower Mansion expertly decorated for the season. The enchanting touch the inside planners made in the corridors and rooms of this rich bequest will abandon you warm and prepared for the occasions.

The Harmon Museum and Art Gallery is housed in Harmon Hall, a notable, three story, 28,000-square-foot block building situated in downtown Lebanon. Harmon Museum and Art Gallery is both a history historical center and a craftsmanship exhibition hall. It contains works of art, improving expressions and noteworthy accumulations from ancient periods to the mid-twentieth century. Harmon Museum and Art Gallery additionally incorporates the Warren County Historical Society Historical Research and Genealogy Library.

Harmon Hall was worked in 1913 as a diversion focus and gave to the City of Lebanon by William Elmer Harmon, land investor and giver. Harmon was brought up in Lebanon and griped there was no place to play when he was a kid. He gave Lebanon Harmon Hall, Harmon Park, Harmon Golf Course and enriched the Harmon Civil Trust to keep up the properties. In 1961 Harmon Hall turned into the home of the Warren County Historical Society Museum. In 1979 the Harmon Civic Trust deeded the working to the Warren County Historical Society. The Historical Society changed the name to Harmon Museum and Art Gallery in 2017 to all the more likely mirror the exhibition hall’s accumulations and to respect Mr. Harmon.

Georgia O’Keeffe: Living Modern, Cleveland Museum of Art

The Brooklyn Museum and guest curator Wanda M. Corn organized this special collection of Georgia O’Keeffe’s work. Living Modern gives visitors a one of a kind look into the interesting crossover between O’Keeffe’s paintings, public persona and personal style. This exhibition is not to be missed for serious art lovers as it focuses on one of America’s most well-known artists. O’Keeffe’s 70 year career demonstrates her fiery independence, which was integral to her art and identity.

This exhibition features some of O’Keeffe’s garments along with photographic portraits that demonstrate resolve to live modern.

O’Keeffe’s whole career is represented by key pieces of her artwork from different segments of her development. Additionally, it demonstrates the role photography played in O’Keeffe becoming an icon.

Imagining Better Worlds, Art Exhibition

The emotionally stunning artwork of Nelly Toll will be featured by the Decorative Arts Center of Ohio. In 1943, when Toll was only eight, she and her mother went into hiding from the Nazis that were then taking over Lwow, Poland. With only a set of water colors to help her through the time, Toll spent almost two years hidden in a tiny, bare room. The exhibition, Imagining a Better World, explores her childhood exploration of watercolor through 40 archival prints—in this paintings Toll tried to imagine what a normal life would be. The exhibition will also include modern paintings by Toll.

Toll came to the U.S. after WWII to attend the Philadelphia Academy of Fine Arts to begin training formally as an artist. Toll also holds advanced degrees from the University of Pennsylvania and Rutgers. Speaking on the societal threats caused by bullying, Dr. Toll makes connections between this modern issue and the Holocaust during her lectures when speaking across the country.

The Massillon Museum of Art, with the additional support of the Institute of Museum and Library Services, organized this unique exhibition. It also required the support of the Rodenbaugh and Harcum families.

Runs until December 30, 2018.

Experiencing Veterans and Artists Creations: A Special Exhibition of the Rutherford B. Hayes Museum

The Rutherford B. Hayes Presidential Library and Museums enlightens the lives, heritage and time of President and First Lady Hayes, translates the American Presidency, Spiegel Grove and relates the significance of each to modern America.

This display is a workmanship venture that unites veterans and artists. EVAC guardians talked with veterans about their encounters, and specialists made a version of prints dependent on their translation of those accounts. The prints are shown with passages from the discussions.

In this show, 12 to 15 pieces made from talks with veterans through the Hayes Presidential Library and Museums Northwest Ohio Veterans Oral History Project will be highlighted in the historical center rotunda. EVAC attempts to connect the frequently shaky hole among military and nonmilitary personnel life. Part of the exhibition will be shown at the Pentagon in Washington, D.C.

The show will stay at the Hayes Presidential Library and Museums through Jan. 31, 2019.