Popular Painter/Publisher Lori Faye Bock At Home With Genteel Teddyroo, A Jacob Ram
When? …. An Abiquiú 6 Pack by Popular Painter/Publisher Lori Faye Bock Featured at the Museum Store Association Summer Atlanta Market – July 13 to 19
Taking A Breather …. An Abiquiú 6 Pack by Popular Painter/Publisher Lori Faye Bock Featured at the Museum Store Association Summer Atlanta Market – July 13 to 19
Popular Painter/Publisher Lori Faye Bock Featured at Museum Store Association Atlanta Summer Market – July 13 to 19
Museums are an integral part of every community which help us all discover the past and peer into the future.”
— Lori Faye Bock
ABIQUIU, NEW MEXICO, UNITED STATES, July 13, 2021 /EINPresswire.com/ — With the pandemic seemingly under control in America, long time Abiquiu, New Mexico popular painter/publisher Lori Faye Bock urges families once again to venture safely out and rediscover cultural institutions such as local museums to reconnect with the past and peer into the future.
As a little girl growing up in Michigan, frequent visits to museums and other cultural institutions, life both at home and abroad, has contributed to a happy, informative and well-rounded life.
She invites everyone to discover the past and explore the future by visiting museums.
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With hundreds of hand-made pieces advertising discos, cocktails and casinos, as well as old fairground lights and movie props, the kaleidoscopic collection occupies every inch of space in a warehouse on the Ravenswood Industrial Estate. Its late owner, Chris Bracey the “Neon Man”, got his start by making signs for Soho strip clubs before his talents were spotted by Hollywood and he began creating props for directors including Stanley Kubrick, Tim Burton and Christopher Nolan. Functioning on many levels, it’s a free art gallery, signage dealership, prop shop for film and photography – and it houses The Rolling Scones cafe bar. Free, godsownjunkyard.co.uk
Folly Farm Adventure Park and Zoo, Pembrokeshire
This zoo and amusement park for young children contains a hidden gem – an unrivalled collection of vintage fairground rides, machines and side shows from the turn of the 20th century to the 1970s.
Painted in dazzling colours, there’s a 1922 Galloper, classic Flying Chair, Speedway rides, Waltzers, a 1960s’ ghost train as well as a ride based on 1950s’ British TV puppet Muffin the Mule.
Each attraction is accompanied by an information board that gives details of its manufacturer and history of ownership.
Within the Royal College of Surgeons’ William Playfair building lies the most extraordinary of pathology collections. The Wohl Pathology Museum, the History of Surgery Museum and the Dental Collection form Scotland’s largest medical museum, which opened in 1832.
The History of Surgery Museum traces the key dates in Scotland’s surgical advances. Visitors can also learn about murderers and bodysnatchers Burke and Hare and drop by the dedicated Anatomy Theatre with interactive dissection table. “Object of the Month” has included a 19th-century Craniotomy Set which includes a trephine and skull saw.
God’s Own Junkyard is packed with neon signs (Image: Getty)
Derwent Pencil Museum, Cumbria
Located in Keswick, home of the first pencil, visitors enter this museum through a replica graphite mine which would have served as the source of the pencil industry more than three centuries ago.
Discover the secret Second World War pencils with hidden maps; the Queen’s diamond Jubilee pencil; miniature pencil sculptures and one of the largest colour pencils in the world, measuring almost 26ft. There’s also a fine art retail shop, art workshops and a coffee shop with free wifi.
In the 1960s, Britain believed it was building its way to a better future by carving out motorways and constructing shopping malls. But historic buildings and structures were bulldozed in the process.
To make way for a bypass, such a fate was destined for a medieval house in Bromsgrove until a local landowner decided to step in and save it. The house was carefully deconstructed, the parts labelled and packaged, before it was transported to a field outside the town where it was reassembled.
The operation was such a success that an assortment of other doomed buildings around the Midlands and Wales were then saved. This became the basis for the museum, which opened in 1967.
Set in 19 acres of parkland in Stoke Heath, the collection of 30 exhibits includes a windmill, a highway toll house, a post-Second World War prefab and an 18th-century outdoor toilet. It is also home to the British National Telephone Kiosk Collection.
Avoncroft Museum was built in the 1960s (Image: Getty)
Fakenham Museum of Gas and Local History, Norfolk
Before the discovery of the North Sea natural reserves, gas was manufactured locally using a process called coking. Popular until the 1960s, the process was phased out and sites demolished, but Fakenham town gasworks survived.
Now deemed a scheduled monument, its on-site museum tells the story of how the precious energy source was produced and houses equipment such as condensers and purifiers used to manufacture gas from coal. There’s also a remarkable collection of gas appliances used in homes.
Enter the mow-mentous world of ex-lawnmower racing champion Brian Radam. His interest stems from early involvement in his family business which started in 1945 and developed into Lawnmowerworld, catering for all aspects of sales, spares and service of the machine.
The museum is one of the world’s leading authorities on vintage lawnmowers. Step inside the lawngreen shop front to be in the same room as a solar-powered robot mower and the first ever Flymo.
It also houses lawnmowers owned by Prince Charles and Princess Diana, Brian May, Eric Morecambe, Hilda Ogden actress Jean Alexander, and Alan Titchmarsh.
With 37 displays spread over four floors of a former 17th-century market hall, this lovingly put together collection features everything that grandparents, parents and children once owned, used, played with, threw away and forgot about.
Indulge in a million memories of 20th-century pop culture with obscure and ordinary objects from the pre-digital era, such as pots of Pond’s face powder, boxes of peppermint creams, Meccano, an Etch A Sketch, an Ena Sharples pint glass, an On The Buses board game, an A-Team drinking flask…
Not as obscure as you might think, the attraction in the town of Craven Arms featured in the bright lights of Bargain Hunt in November 2020.