The Ohio Craft Museum will display “Re:Tooled,” a show of repurposed instruments, furniture, apparel and that’s only the tip of the iceberg, by St. Louis craftsman Howard Jones. On view February 3 through April 6, the show includes around 50 pieces that join discovered items with parts he constructs himself. On the show’s end day, April 6, Jones will lead a hands-on workshop and give an exhibition chat on his transformative procedure.
The Ohio Craft Museum is a program of Ohio Designer Craftsmen, introducing five noteworthy presentations every year, just as center shows and a turning show of the perpetual accumulation. Moreover, the historical center houses the Craft Research Library and offers instructive workshops and occasions for all ages and dimensions of involvement. Progressing subsidizing for Ohio Designer Craftsmen and the Ohio Craft Museum is given by the Ohio Arts Council, Greater Columbus Arts Council, and the Columbus Foundation.
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.
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.
Allen Ruppersberg (b. 1944) is a first-generation American Conceptual artist. His work runs the gamut from painting and photography, prints, installations and sculptures. He was born in Cleveland and graduated from the now California Institute of the Arts with a BFA in 1967.
He is most well-known for his installations titled Al’s Cafe (1969), Al’s Grand Hotel (1971) and The Novel that Writes Itself (1978)
The Cleveland Museum of Art is proud to present Ruppersberg’s homage to the town of his birth. The series features illuminated photographs taken from an unusual vantage point, from the point of view of billboards across Cleveland. These billboards do no commercial work any longer, but rather offer the audience a very different perspective on the city. That being, what the billboard sees from above. The structures holding up the billboards in real life are featured through the backdrop behind the photos of each of the installations.
This new exhibition examines how Prohibition affected Shaker Heights residents. The way they lived, worked and entertained. Many of the homes in Shaker Heights have wine cellars and bars. The exhibition brings those once private spaces to light and to life for the public. Additionally, it will look at the rise of homebrewing and the cocktail.
The Shaker Historical Society was created in 1947. Its mission is to tend to the stewardship of the region’s most important histories. The organization does this through respectful discovery, collection, preservation and public demonstrations. The Shaker Historical Society is intended to uphold the traditions and heritage of the Shaker sect, Warrensville Township and Shaker Heights.
The home of The Shaker Historical Society is arranged on the grounds of the previous North Union Center Family’s apple plantation and vegetable garden and was the previous home of Louis Myers, a land specialist for the Van Sweringen Company, and his significant other, Blanche. From the Myers Mansion we work an exhibition hall, an open research library and files, a workmanship display, a nearby shop and network of cultivated flower beds.
Exhibit Located at Shaker Historical Museum