Historical Items Showing 3 of 980 View All
Contributed by: Ste. Agathe Historical Society
Location: Saint Agatha
Media: oil painting
Contributed by: McArthur Public Library
Media: Photographic print
Tax Records Showing 3 of 24 View All
Owner in 1924: Thomas Laughlin Company
Use: Paint Shop
Owner in 1924: Albion H. Brown
Use: Paint Shop
Owner in 1924: Proprietors of Custom House Wharf
Use: Garage, Paint Shop, Store, Machine Shop
The Cornelius Tarbox, Jr. House, a well-preserved Greek Revival house on Westport Island, has a mystery contained within--a panoramic narrative mural. The floor-to-ceiling mural contains eight painted panels that create a colorful coastal seascape which extends through the front hallway and up the stairwell. The name of the itinerant painter has been lost over time, can you help us solve the mystery of who he or she was?
Portland's growth from 1786 to 1860 spawned a unique social and cultural environment and fostered artistic opportunity and creative expression in a broad range of the arts, which flowered with the increasing wealth and opportunity in the city.
For many different reasons people saved and carefully preserved the objects in this exhibit. Eventually, along with the memories they hold, the objects were passed to the Maine Historical Society. Object and memory, serve as a powerful way to explore history and to connect to the lives of people in the past.
Site Pages Showing 3 of 76 View All
A New Look at an Old Painting Morning View of Blue Hill VillageItem Contributed byJonathan Fisher Memorial, Inc.
For additional information about this painting please refer to the exhibit entitled "A New Look at an Old Painting" on this site.
Four Birds of Native Species is an oil on canvas painting by Jonathan Fisher that demonstrates his artistic ability and his interest in nature.
My Maine Stories Showing 3 of 5 View All
by Karen Jelenfy
My life as an artist in Maine.
by Brendan Bullock
My work is a mash-up of cutting edge technology and 19th century chemistry techniques.
by Vera Cleaves
West Point during World War II