“Inside Artspace” is an interview-style podcast that digs deeper into the practices of artists who are participating in our exhibitions and programs at Artspace New Haven. This podcast is produced by Artspace in partnership with Baobab Tree Studies with the hope of turning regular people into art addicts.
Beaver Ponds Park, proclaimed the Park Commissioner's report, would become "one of the chief ornaments of New Haven." Development activities began in what is now Degale Field, in the southernmost section of the park, and crept northward as the century progressed.
Most beach-parking lots in West Haven close at 11:30 p.m. on a daily basis, although the walkway is open 24 hours per day, year-round. To help you reach Bradley Point Park, some routes leading to this site are posted with the brown and white Long Island Sound Access sign .
On West Haven’s Bradley Point, Old Glory sways proudly in the breeze over the Veterans Walk of Honor which includes memorials for both the Korean and Vietnam Wars. The Point also marks the start of a 1.7 mile beachfront path. The City of West Haven offers parking at each end of the trail.
Welcome to this majestic and magical children's building on the corner of Orange and Wall Streets. In the Connecticut Children's Museum there are eight thematic and community-inspired rooms. There are also books to enrich each exhibit and a template of textures and languages to support absolute accessibility.
Geology of East Rock Park East Rock was formed about 200 million years ago as the continents were in the process of moving away from each other. Molten rock from deep in the earth surged through stress cracks formed in the sandstone bedrock of the New Haven area.
Edgerton, also known as Edgerton Park and Frederick F. Brewster Estate, is a 20-acre (8.1 ha) public park on Whitney Avenue straddling the New Haven–Hamden town line in Connecticut. It is site of the demolished Victorian home of Eli Whitney II, known as "Ivy Nook".
The Park – listed on the National Register of Historic Places – encompasses 25 acres and is a valued community resource. It is the scene of many musical and dramatic events, and well as several fairs. Keep Edgerton Park a vibrant place for the community. Click the link below to give online to Edgerton Park Conservatory.
Welcome to Edgewood Park, one of the treasures of the City of New Haven. The park offers countless ways to enjoy nature and the outdoors: from walking, jogging, bird-watching or cross-country skiing to tennis, relaxing by a pond or skateboarding at Coogan Pavilion, Edgewood has something for every age group and lifestyle.
Farm River State Park East Haven: Farm River State Park may not rank high on the list of parks by size but it is well placed when ranked by location. Taking its headwaters to the northeast, the Farm River flows 16.5 miles on its way past the Park where visitors enjoy the sun, sights and salt air of Long Island Sound.
The most ambitious canal project undertaken in New England, the Farmington Canal extended from tidewater in New Haven north to Granby, where the route continued into Massachusetts as the Hampshire & Hampden Canal, to a final destination at the Connecticut River in Northampton—a total distance of 80 miles.
The interior was lined with New Haven brick. The circular 74-step staircase was made of granite from local quarries. The lighthouse was originally named New Haven Harbor light, and then was renamed the “nickname” of File Mile Point as that was its distance from New Haven.
Fort Nathan Hale, also known as Fort Hale Park, Black Rock, is a 20-acre (8.1 ha) city park located on the east shore of New Haven Harbor in New Haven, Connecticut. It includes the site of a 1659 fort, a Revolutionary War-era fort, and a Civil War-era fort. The fort was named after Nathan Hale, Connecticut's official hero.
Harkness Tower is a prominent Collegiate Gothic structure at Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut, United States. The tower was constructed between 1917 and 1921 as part of the Memorial Quadrangle donated to Yale by Anna M. Harkness in honor of her recently deceased son, Charles William Harkness, an 1883 Yale graduate and the second son of Stephen V. Harkness, an early investor in the company that became Standard Oil.
It Adventure Indoor Ropes Course Includes: It Adventure Ropes Course - Two (2) 60’ high ropes courses – the largest indoor ropes course in the world – with over 100 activities like zig zag swinging beams, crisscross angle rope ladders, cargo nets, bridges, and plank-walking! Liquid Fireworks.
The James Dwight Dana House, also known as the Dana House, is a historic 19th-century Italianate house at 24 Hillhouse Avenue in New Haven, Connecticut, in the United States. This building, designed by New Haven architect Henry Austin, was the home of Yale University geology professor James Dwight Dana (1813–95).
The John Slade Ely House is an English Elizabethan style house built in 1905 by S. G. Taylor. It was home to John Slade Ely (1860–1906) and Grace T. Ely, who came to New Haven in 1897. From 1897 up until his tragic death in 1906, he held the Theory and Practice of Medicine chair at Yale School of Medicine.
Knights of Columbus Museum New Haven, CT Established in 1982, the Knights of Columbus Museum, Inc. is a nonprofit institution serving the educational interests of the general public through periodic exhibitions of artwork and related content.
Long Wharf Nature Preserve Just off I-95 and fronting on New Haven Harbor, this preserve is the result of human disturbance and the resilience of nature. The upland, created by filling, evolved into a grassland and a small woodland dominated by tall cottonwood trees, almost all the result of natural seed dispersion.
Trail ata and ontent as provided by the North Haven Trails Association The Trail ap and rochure ere prepared by R Tidal Marsh Trails Legend 0 0 0.045 Miles 0.15 Kilometers Trailhead Orange (Tidal Marsh Trail) Parking Parking Access State Property North S W E Trail Description: Easy Walk The Tidal Marsh Trail offers wonderful opportunities to bird watch.
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The Birth of the Center In 1946 Tony Cosenza was asked by the New Haven Board of Park Commissioners to run Scout camping on the current Nature Center site. He accepts, but asks that the land also be designated for a nature oriented sanctuary. The Park Commission agrees, and The West Rock Nature Center is born.