History is the focus of any historical society, preserving, interpreting, educating and inspiring a new generation being the essential elements of most
4 Smart Tips You Need to Know When Planning a Destination Wedding
More couples than ever before are choosing to forgo large traditional wedding ceremonies and are instead opting for low-key nuptials in exotic locations. The reasons behind such an uptick in destination weddings vary, but many couples cite budget and backdrops as a contributing factor. After all, why not skip an expensive reception for distant relatives when you can merge a wedding and a honeymoon in an exciting locale and share that experience with your nearest and dearests To make the most out of your wedding destination budget, consider the following tips 1. Research the best rates Start by searching airfare rates to your wedding destination and make a list of online platforms that offer good discounts.…
Bishop Museum Press
The Bishop Museum Press is Hawai‘i’s oldest book publisher and one of the first scholarly publishers in the Western Hemisphere.
25 Art World Women at the Top
Artists, gallerists, curators, and other art world women at the top of their game.
Honey, I'm going to Wyck!
The Stellarota is a 19th century tool used for finding the placement of the stars, sun, and planets on any given day. The Stellarota portrays the sky, with all the constellations and planets visible in the northern hemisphere. The wire circle on top of the picture is used as a "wire Horizon" which one aligns with the picture of the sky. The picture can be turned in the frame using a knob on the back of the device. This particular Stellarota was projected and drawn in 1828 by C.M. Doolittle and S.B Munson, with the engraving done by N & S. S. Jocelyn. The device was made for A. Goodyear & Sons. The Stellarota was invented by Reverend Amos Pettengill.