Family Trees: A Celebration of Childrenís Literature 2020
Join us at the Concord Museum for the 25th Anniversary of Family Trees: A Celebration of Childrenís Literature! Be a part of the story.
The Concord Museumís galleries are filled with fanciful trees of all shapes and sizes, decorated with original ornaments inspired by acclaimed childrenís storybooks and contemporary picture book favorites from November 25, 2020 through January 3, 2021..
Visitors will delight in 28 fancifully decorated trees and wreaths throughout the Museum.
2020 Family Trees Honorary Chair: Award Winning illustrator Nicole Tadgell
Nicole is an award-winning watercolor artist whose work has been honored by the Childrenís Africana Book Award, the Americaís Award, the Arkansas Diamond Primary Book Award, and the Growing Good Kids Award.
The annual 'Family Trees: A Celebration of Childrenís Literature' at the Concord Museum in historic Concord, Massachusetts gives Concordís renowned literary tradition a creative twist. On view this year in the Museum's new Anna and Neil Rasmussen Education Center.
A love of books and reading is a lifelong treasure passed from adult to child, from generation to generation.
Proceeds from Family Trees, organized by the Museumís Guild of Volunteers, benefit the Concord Museumís education initiatives.
Monday - Friday 1:00pm - 4:00pm
Saturday & Sunday 10:00am - 4:00pm
Closed November 22, 24 & 25
$15 Adult; $10 Senior; $6 Child (5-18); Members Free
200 Lexington Rd., Concord, MA, 01742 map
The Concord Museum is easily accessible from Route 495 or Route 128 and Route 2 and is located at the intersection of Lexington Road and Cambridge Turnpike, ľ mile east of Concord Center. The Museumís entrance is on Cambridge Turnpike; parking is free. The Museum is wheelchair accessible.
wonderful traditional eventTrees decorated to the themes of children's storybooks. Get a list of the featured books ahead of time and kids will find their favorite stories creatively reflected on tree decor.
Not Really For ChildrenWe went over there some time ago, very small place with few things for children, rather it's local residents who are more interested in the town's literature history.
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