The Telegraph Quartet (Eric Chin and Joseph Maile, violins; Pei-Ling Lin, viola; Jeremiah Shaw, cello) are a San Francisco-based group formed in 2013, now celebrating their tenth season together. Described by the San Francisco Chronicle as “…an incredibly valuable addition to the cultural landscape” and “powerfully adept… with a combination of brilliance and subtlety,” the
Celebrate Success is an event designed to honor and support individuals with autism and intellectual developmental disabilities. Our celebration will include food trucks, Music by Morning Sky, Neil and Shannon, Drew Cooke and Heads or Tales experience as well as success stories and an expo of businesses, art and more by individuals with disabilities. We
Founded in 1872 by J. Sterling Morton in Nebraska City, Nebraska, National Arbor Day is observed annually on the last Friday in April. On the very first Arbor Day, April 10, 1872, an estimated one million trees were planted! Each year, thousands around the country celebrate together by planting trees in their communities. Join the Borough of Waynesboro
From canteens and belt buckles to bullets and artillery shells, authentic objects found in and around Gettysburg form the backbone of this hands-on program. Wearing white gloves, participants will have the opportunity to handle original Civil War artifacts and learn about the aftermath of the Battle of Gettysburg, including how area residents faced the dangers
Join ACHS Executive Director Andrew Dalton, filmmaker Jake Boritt, and ACHS Historian Timothy Smith for "The Making of Beyond the Battle Museum" in the Battlefield Overlook Event Center. Andrew, Jake, and Tim will share behind-the-scenes stories on the process of building Gettysburg's newest museum, Beyond the Battle. This is a public, ticketed event. Tickets are
Have you ever held a 5,000-year-old spear point in your hand? This program shines a spotlight on our collection of strikingly preserved Native American artifacts unearthed near Gettysburg. We’ll discuss the customs and possible uses for each item and some of the techniques archaeologists have employed to decipher the hidden history of Pennsylvania’s indigenous peoples.