Sightseeing in Easton


Select Local Merchants

  • Hunakai Studio of Fine Art
    Hunakai Studio of Fine Art combines the study of past masters with plenty of hands-on art-making experience for students of all ages. Instructors teach students to sculpt in clay, paint and draw, or generate digital images with 3D design programs and tablets. They lead studies into the iconic images of Renaissance painters, the drawings of famed cartoonists, and the murals of prolific graffiti artists. They do this all while keeping class sizes small, with no more than eight students per instructor. This lets the teachers customize lessons to students' needs, helping pupils progress at their own pace instead of racing to keep up with that overachiever Suzy Collins.
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    263 Central St.
    Foxborough, MA US
  • Fuller Craft Museum
    With its lofty ceilings, slate floors, natural wood beams, and floor-to-ceiling windows that give sunlight some rare exposure to high culture, the building that houses the Fuller Craft Museum is itself a work of art. The 21,000-square-foot structure is surrounded by a 22-acre campus, which is itself surrounded by some 700 acres of woodland. It's a place to easily lose an afternoon in exploration and contemplation. Across this wide-open space, creativity flows naturally. Exhibitions, galleries, and workshops showcase the mesmerizing craftsmanship of woodworking, sculpture, bookmaking, and many other forms, exploring the materials, techniques, and expression poured into each piece. Interactive attractions draw visitors deeper into the creative process. Letterboxing, for instance, challenges them to search the property for hidden treasures by following clues instead of just lazily asking a neighborhood pirate.
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    455 Oak St.
    Brockton, MA US
  • Plimoth Plantation
    Plimoth Plantation is a world-class, Smithsonian-affiliated museum dedicated to interactive historic explorations of New England's early European settlers and native inhabitants. The museum boasts a recreation of a 1627 English village, with actors posing as all sorts of Abners and Abigails to convey the experience of the Pilgrims. Feel free to question these in-character characters about the realities of 17th-century life, such as business dealings, hearth cooking, and the difficulties of cell-phone reception in the wilderness. Visitors may also visit the Wampanoag Homesite where traditionally garbed staff members, most of whom are from the Wampanoag native nation, are happy to share knowledge of their history, their culture, and the land they have inhabited for hundreds of generations. An exhibit at the Visitor Center, entitled Thanksgiving: Memory, Myth & Meaning, can help shed light and gravy on the realities of interactions between colonists and Native Americans.
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    137 Warren Avenue
    Plymouth, MA US

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