Relive the romantic Victorian era in Asheville's oldest house (circa 1840). Explore
opulent period rooms, history exhibits and grounds designed by the renowned Olmsted
Brothers. (828) 253-9231, or e-mail us at email@example.com
Open year round, 1st floor is wheelchair-accessible, 1.5 miles from downtown Asheville.
This is the novelist's boyhood home and setting for "Look Homeward, Angel." The home
is currently closed as repairs are made to fire damage. The visitor's center remains
open with exhibits. Open daily April-October. Closed Mondays November-March. Located
downtown at 52 North Market Street. Check hours.
The gallery features a state-of-the-art, interactive exhibition that uses a solid
terrain model animated with regional voices, video, music and lasers to bring the
culture and history of Western North Carolina to life. The gallery features the crafts,
music and stories of the Blue Ridge. Visit the gallery and experience the places,
objects and activities that authentically represent the people of Western North Carolina.
25 Haywood Street, Asheville, NC. 828- 254-9234.
F.W. Woolworth,” established in 1938 and restored in 2001.
More than 150 exhibiting artists and artisans selling and making jewelry, fine art,
decorative art and crafts in it’s nearly 20,000 square feet of studio space. A fully
operational Soda Fountain with a 50’s flair built to resemble the original Woolworth
Built in 1928 by the H.S. Kress Company, today the floor is filled not with five
and dime fare but fine art, beautiful photography, handcrafted finery, and unusual
conversation pieces. Some of the most recognizable artists in the region have a booth
at the Kress Emporium, which is operated in much the same style as a craft cooperative.