Museums in Soulard, Saint Louis


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  • Concrete Ocean Art Gallery
    If you're feeling artsy, head on over to St. Louis' Concrete Ocean Art Gallery for a beautiful day inside. Don't deny your stomach an immaculate meal when you try this museum's restaurant. Parking is plentiful, so patrons can feel free to bring their vehicles.
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    2257 South Jefferson Avenue
    St. Louis, MO US
  • PHD Art Ambience
    Make sure you pay a visit to PHD Art Ambience's museum for the best Saint Louis has to offer. With food just the way you like it, this museum elevates your restaurant experience just on the level of taste. Brush up on your parallel parking skills — the museum's Cherokee St location offers nearby street parking.
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    2300 Cherokee St
    Saint Louis, MO US
  • The Eugene Field House and St. Louis Toy Museum
    This three-story home might look unremarkable from the outside, but inside it holds a wealth of St. Louis history. The Eugene Field House & St. Louis Toy Museum opened in 1936 and has since been named a National Historic Landmark, because it once housed not one, but two men important to American history. The Building: A line of 12 rowhouses were built here, in 1845, and Roswell Field and his family lived there for 14 years, from 1850 until 1864. Today, it's the last of the row left standing, and it's been lovingly restored both inside and out to appear much as it did in the late 19th century. The Home: Decorated in period furnishings, including many that belonged to the Field family, the first floor holds an era-specific double-parlor entertaining space. The second features the master bedroom. Dred Scott: The second floor also holds Roswell Field's study, which doubles as an exhibit on the landmark case of Dred Scott, a slave seeking freedom for whom Roswell acted as attorney as the case made its way to the Supreme Court. The Toys: Eugene Field, Roswell's son, made a name for himself in the literary world, first as a humor writer for daily newspapers, then as a children's poet. Most people will probably know him for penning, among many, "Wynken, Blynken, and Nod." He was also an avid toy collector. The third floor displays a rotating collection of toys dating back to the 1780s, plus two and a half centuries' worth of books. Past Exhibit: Over 200 "Liberty of London" dolls from the 1950s, which include famous people from politics, literature, and science.
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    634 S Broadway
    Saint Louis, MO US
  • The Da Vinci Machines Exhibition
    Want to explore the world without the stress of travel? Plan a visit to DaVinci Exhibit, the premier cultural center of Saint Louis. Parking is plentiful, so visitors can feel free to bring their vehicles.
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    800 Market St.
    St. Louis, MO US
  • Community Arts and Media Project Residence
    Community Arts and Media Project Residence has a full schedule of shows at their theater in St. Louis. Sure you could eat at home, but you'll want to take advantage of this theater's restaurant for high-class food. At this theater, kids of all ages are welcome. Parking is plentiful, so patrons can feel free to bring their vehicles. If you're too tired to drive, public transportation will also suffice; right around the corner are stops at Cherokee St. @ Minnesota Ave. (73), Cherokee St. @ Minnesota Ave. (73), and Cherokee St. @ Nebraska Ave. (73).
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    3022 Cherokee Street
    St. Louis, MO US

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