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13 results for North Carolina Maritime Museum (Beaufort)
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Record #:
2429
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The North Carolina Maritime Museum in Beaufort recently acquired the gangway board from the North Carolina, a warship dating from 1818 and the first ship named for the state. The board has the U.S. flag, eagle, and shield carved above the state seal.
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The State (NoCar F 251 S77), Vol. 63 Issue 2, July 1995, p3
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Record #:
2713
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East Carolina University graduate Connie Mason wears many hats in her capacity as the collection manager and history curator of the North Carolina Maritime Museum in Beaufort.
Record #:
2822
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From humble beginnings in the 1930s, the North Carolina Maritime Museum in Beaufort has grown through the efforts of curator Charles R. McNeill (1975-1988) to include educational programs, as well as preservation, restoration, and research activities.
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The State (NoCar F 251 S77), Vol. 56 Issue 5, Oct 1988, p22-25, il
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Record #:
3164
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The North Carolina Maritime Museum in Beaufort preserves and displays the state's maritime history. The museum is currently expanding to a 36-acre tract on nearby Town Creek to accommodate the nearly 200,000 annual visitors.
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Record #:
4455
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JoAnne Powell is education curator at the North Carolina Maritime Museum in Beaufort. Powell has been at the museum since 1975 and is an enthusiastic communicator of knowledge of coastal marine and plant life.
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Coastwatch (NoCar QH 91 A1 N62x), Vol. Issue , Winter 2000, p25-26, il Periodical Website
Record #:
4555
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Beaufort's North Carolina Maritime Museum has two new branches: Roanoke Island/Manteo and Southport. The additions will help serve larger numbers of residents and tourists, make more resources available, and expand educational programs. The new museums will focus on boats and boatbuilders on Roanoke Island and the maritime heritage of northeastern and southeastern sections of the state.
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Record #:
15859
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Charles R. McNeill established the North Carolina Maritime Museum in 1975. The museum's humble beginnings started in a row of store fronts known then as the Hampton Marine Museum. In this manifestation, the museum remained in Beaufort storefronts until 1984 when the state's General Assembly bestowed a new title, the North Carolina Maritime Museum, and plans were drawn up for the current museum building.
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Record #:
16690
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After nearly 80 years of moving exhibits and transferring leadership from agency to agency, the North Carolina Maritime Museum in Beaufort has been at its current location for the last 20 years, with facilities in Southport and Roanoke Island.
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Record #:
715
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All ages will love the North Carolina Maritime Museum in Beaufort, where the history of our nautical past is handsomely preserved. But there's more to the museum than its displays.
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Record #:
28547
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A photoessay of Beaufort, NC is presented from the perspective of an individual on a bike tour. The Fish House on Front Street, the Old Burying Ground of the Ann Street United Methodist Church, the Sloo/Shepard House, the “Beaufort fence,” and the Harvey W. Smith Watercraft Center at the North Carolina Maritime Museum are among the historic landmarks described and photographed.
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Record #:
30743
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Though field trips and other participatory activities, the NC Maritime Museum seeks to educate school-aged children and adults about the natural sciences of the surrounding coastal areas. Many of these programs are designed to include the public participants in finding real world solutions to various problematic coastal issues.
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Record #:
30754
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The North Carolina Maritime Museum in Beaufort, NC became a part of the NC Department of Cultural Resources on Aug 8, 1997. Tracing it’s origin to a collection created in 1898 for the International Fisheries Exposition, the museum was placed under the NC Department of Agriculture in 1959, and did not have a full time curator until 1975.
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Record #:
36218
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In 2011, Blackbeard’s flagship had artifacts such as a three footed cauldron put on display at the NC Maritime Museum in Beaufort. Understanding the true measure of the treasure, though, entailed viewing how such items, sunk in the briny deep for nearly three centuries, were conserved by the QAR Conservation Lab.
Source:
Greenville Times (NoCar Oversize F264 G72 G77), Vol. Issue , April/May 2015, p18-28