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Events for September 22, 2020

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Why Concord?

January 1, 2007 - December 31, 2076

Why Concord?, a six-gallery exhibition, explores the making of Concord as a particular community and as a New England and American symbol. The town of Concord, Massachusetts has played a significant part in the history of New England and the nation. Founded by English settlers in 1635, it was the first inland town in Massachusetts,... View Article

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Beyond Midnight: Paul Revere and His Ride

February 14 - October 12

Paul Revere (1734- 1818), the Revolutionary War patriot, was immortalized in Henry Wadsworth Longfellow’s 1860 poem, “Paul Revere’s Ride,” with the famous opening lines:  “Listen, my children, and you shall hear, of the midnight ride of Paul Revere.”  We know him as a revolutionary war hero, but Paul Revere was also an artisan, entrepreneur, master... View Article

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Ongoing

Rescheduled: Every Path Laid Open: Women of Concord and the Quest for Equality

June 26 @ 10:00 am - November 15 @ 4:00 pm

Every Path Laid Open: Women of Concord and the Quest for Equality includes rare artifacts from the collection that tell the story of Concord women of the past - some famous and some almost invisible. Each portrait, needlework, or piece of furniture, carefully preserved by succeeding generations and now by the Concord Museum, makes it possible... View Article

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7:00 pm

Black Radical: The Life and Times of William Monroe Trotter

September 22 @ 7:00 pm - 8:00 pm

To participate in the question and answer session and chat with other viewers, please visit the Museum’s YouTube page. https://youtu.be/1VZ8yKTorn4 Kerri Greenidge, Director of American Studies at Tufts University, reestablishes William Monroe Trotter’s essential place in the pantheon of American civil rights heroes. For more than thirty years, the Harvard-educated Trotter edited and published the... View Article

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