Arts & Entertainment in Dracut


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  • Big Picture Framing
    Experienced framers Barry Stahl and Bob Clayton built Big Picture Framing from scratch in 2000, holding meetings around an old card table as construction roared around them. Today, framers at 15 area locations craft custom frames to display artwork, photographs, and record sleeves, and shadow boxes protect three-dimensional items such as ballet slippers, macaroni art, or a swarm of wasps. Patrons can dictate all design choices, choosing from metal and wooden frames in a multitude of colors and styles, or ask for recommendations from one of Big Picture Framing's resident experts. Big Picture Framing also stocks pre-framed art, prints, and posters to spruce up bare-walled homes or a drab doghouse.
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    550 Turnpike St.
    North Andover, MA US
  • North Shore Pole Fitness
    Both coming from a background in classical dance, the instructors at North Shore Pole Fitness introduce both men and women to the unique challenges and physical benefits of pole fitness. After mastering the initial techniques, students learn to spin, climb, and invert from the vertical apparatus as if performing the aerial gymnastics. Classes also cover the discipline of pole dancing, which adds a more sensual spin to the workouts to help build confidence and express sexuality while receiving the same benefits of exercise.
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    Riverwalk 360 Merrimack Street
    Lawrence, MA US
  • Used Book Superstore
    Well-lit and painstakingly organized, Used Book Superstores upend images of the precariously balanced stacks and dusty hardcovers most people associate with used book stores. More than 100,000 new and gently used books—from current bestsellers to staples of the literary world—sprawl across each of the five mammoth locations, which, like so many shattered crates of tea, dot the landscape of the greater Boston and south New Hampshire region. As bookworms hunker down with hardcovers, paperbacks, and children's books, neglected friends can peruse the store's voluminous selection of music, DVDs, and toys, all of which sell for a fraction of their original cost.
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    256 Cambridge Street
    Burlington, MA US
  • Brookstone
    In 1965, Popular Mechanics ran a small classified ad for Brookstone, a new catalog company that packed its pages with functional products and detail-oriented descriptions. Brookstone quickly expanded to meet the high demand for its collection of ?hard-to-find tools,? and opened the door to its first retail location in 1973. Today, Brookstone?s more than 300 nationwide retail locations allow customers to test-drive its ever-growing lineup of interesting products, which range from Bluetooth-enabled massage chairs to power adapters designed for international travelers and their electronic passports. Staying true to its roots as a catalog company, Brookstone houses an even larger selection of products, each waiting patiently to be shipped, on its website.
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    75 Middlesex Turnpike
    Burlington, MA US
  • Look What I Made! Pottery
    The artwork resulting from Look What I Made's workshops and open-studio sessions tends to have a practical edge. Bright clay cubes open to hold jewelry, and kids' art projects converge with the goal of teaching little hands to plant gardens. The shop even helps artists set up their own satellite studios by offering at-home pottery projects, which they can paint while stealing a moment of downtime or staring at the faces of sleeping family members and then let Look What I Made do the glazing and firing. In-studio outbursts of creativity take place within a relaxed, comfortable space, where big windows, wooden tables, and well-organized shelves of pottery line multi-colored walls.
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    4 Lowell Rd Unit 8
    North Reading, MA US
  • Clay Dreams
    Since Clay Dreams opened in 1999, studio owner and ceramics specialist Rose Mary Ardagna has placed one penny in every single piggy bank her guests take home. It helps get kids' savings started, she explains, but this isn't the only lasting impression she hopes to leave on their lives; at Clay Dreams, she shares her passion with anyone brave enough to pick up a brush, inspiring the creativity in every guest. Rows upon rows of piggy banks, figurines, and dishes beckon brushes, and after a guest thoroughly slathers a piece in color, Ardagna dips it in glaze and fires it in the kiln. The kiln makes colors brighter, creates a glossy look, and melts any snowflakes obscuring the design. Walk-ins are welcome, as are appointments and parties.
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    183 Massachusetts Avenue
    Arlington, MA US
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