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Weir Farm National Historical Park

CT Art Trail Member

Weir Farm National Historical Park, A National Park for the Arts, was home to three generations of American artists. Julian Alden Weir (1852-1919), America’s most beloved Impressionist, acquired the farm in 1882. After Weir, the artistic legacy was continued by his daughter, painter Dorothy Weir Young and her husband, sculptor Mahonri Young, followed by New England landscape painters Sperry and Doris Andrews. The views and buildings that inspired the artistic works of Weir, Young, Andrews and others – the Weir House, Weir and Young Studios, barns, gardens, woodlands and Weir Pond – are expertly preserved. Designed by artists, the park welcomes everyone to enjoy the power of creativity, art and nature as part of the American Experience.

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Bruce Museum

CT Art Trail Member

Gateway to Fairfield County and gem of a museum offering changing exhibitions of fine art, photography, ethnology and natural science in park setting near Long Island Sound. Walking distance to luxury hotel, Greenwich train station, and downtown dining, shops and boutiques.

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About the Art Trail

The Connecticut Art Trail is a nationally recognized partnership between twenty-one world-class museums and historic sites, created to promote Connecticut’s rich cultural assets as part of a travel experience.

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Press Releases

The Connecticut Art Trail launches 25th anniversary year — celebrates with “Made in Connecticut,” collaborative exhibition at Wadsworth Atheneum Museum of Art.  (STATEWIDE): 10.7.20 —  One of the first tourism trails in the State  — The Connecticut Art Trail — is celebrating 25 years of guiding art aficionados across the state on a journey that includes… Read more »

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