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Keywords: arrival

Historical Items

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Item 34066

Steamship arrival, Lubec, ca. 1895

Contributed by: Lubec Historical Society Date: circa 1895 Location: Lubec Media: Photographic print

Item 17033

Postcard announcing arrival in U.S., 1945

Contributed by: Maine Historical Society Date: 1945-06-11 Location: New York; South Portland Media: Ink on paper

  view a full transcription

Item 1153

A Doctor's Arrival, ca. 1855

Contributed by: Maine Historical Society Date: circa 1855 Location: Portland Media: Ink on paper

Architecture & Landscape

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Item 116614

Home for aged women, Portland, 1900-1926

Contributed by: Maine Historical Society Date: 1900–1926 Location: Portland Client: unknown Architect: John Calvin Stevens and John Howard Stevens Architects

Item 116604

Sewall camp additions, Phippsburg, 1914

Contributed by: Maine Historical Society Date: 1914 Location: Phippsburg Client: Harold M. Sewall Architect: John Calvin Stevens and John Howard Stevens Architects

Online Exhibits

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Exhibit

The Arrival of Winter

The astronomical arrival of winter -- also known as the winter solstice -- marks the year's shortest day and the season of snow and cold. It usually arrives on December 21.

Exhibit

We Saw Lindbergh!

Following his historic flight across the Atlantic in May 1927, aviator Charles Lindbergh commenced a tour across America, greeted by cheering crowds at every stop. He was a day late for his speaking engagement in Portland, due to foggy conditions. Elise Fellows White wrote in her diary about seeing Lindbergh and his plane.

Exhibit

Summer Folk: The Postcard View

Vacationers, "rusticators," or tourists began flooding into Maine in the last quarter of the 19th century. Many arrived by train or steamer. Eventually, automobiles expanded and changed the tourist trade, and some vacationers bought their own "cottages."

Site Pages

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Site Page

Mount Desert Island: Shaped by Nature - More Permanent Settlers Arrive

More Permanent Settlers Arrive Two major waves of settlers arrived after 1768 – the first from Gloucester, Massachusetts in addition to James…

Site Page

Mount Desert Island: Shaped by Nature - Arriving in Bar Harbor

Arriving in Bar Harbor Bar Harbor steamboat landing, ca. 1885Maine Historic Preservation Commission Arriving at the Bar Harbor wharf…

Site Page

Mount Desert Island: Shaped by Nature - Permanent Settlement

They arrived separately in Chebacco boats in the summer of 1761 and settled along the Sound. Somes built a log cabin along the shore in what is now…

My Maine Stories

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Story

From France to Farmington
by Celine Couillaut

I arrived in Maine and never left.

Story

Ronald Ramsay - MLTI impact in Washington County's MSAD 37
by MLTI Stories of Impact Project

Ronald Ramsay describes the impact of the arrival of on-to-one laptops in MSAD 37.

Story

Ann Luginbuhl - One-to-one in a small rural school
by MLTI Stories of Impact Project

Ann Luginbuhl describes the arrival of one-to-one in a K-8 school of 30 students.

Lesson Plans

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Lesson Plan

Longfellow Studies: The Elms - Stephen Longfellow's Gorham Farm

Grade Level: 6-8, 9-12 Content Area: English Language Arts, Social Studies
On April 3, 1761 Stephen Longfellow II signed the deed for the first 100 acre purchase of land that he would own in Gorham, Maine. His son Stephen III (Judge Longfellow) would build a home on that property which still stands to this day. Judge Longfellow would become one of the most prominent citizens in Gorham’s history and one of the earliest influences on his grandson Henry Wadsworth Longfellow's work as a poet. This exhibit examines why the Longfellows arrived in Gorham, Judge Longfellow's role in the history of the town, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow's vacations in the country which may have influenced his greatest work, and the remains of the Longfellow estate still standing in Gorham today.

Lesson Plan

Bicentennial Lesson Plan

Wabanaki Studies: Out of Ash

Grade Level: 3-5, 6-8, 9-12 Content Area: Science & Engineering, Social Studies
This lesson plan will give middle and high school students a broad overview of the ash tree population in North America, the Emerald Ash Borer (EAB) threatening it, and the importance of the ash tree to the Wabanaki people in Maine. Students will look at Wabanaki oral histories as well as the geological/glacial beginnings of the region we now know as Maine for a general understanding of how the ash tree came to be a significant part of Wabanaki cultural history and environmental history in Maine. Students will compare national measures to combat the EAB to the Wabanaki-led Ash Task Force’s approaches in Maine, will discuss the benefits and challenges of biological control of invasive species, the concept of climigration, the concepts of Traditional Ecological Knowledge (TEK) and Indigenous Knowledge (IK) and how research scientists arrive at best practices for aiding the environment.