The Victorian Society New York sponsors a series of lectures at The Church of the Holy Trinity, 316 East 88th Street between 1st and 2nd Avenues in Manhattan. No reservations are required for the free lectures. Attendees are invited to meet the speakers at pre-lecture receptions.
Victorian Society New York Free Lecture Series is made possible by a generous donation from Christopher Broadwell and Lewis I. Haber and dues from Chapter members. Join today!
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Margot Gayle with the Jefferson Market Courthouse. February 14th (Valentines Day) is the deadline to apply to be considered for a Margot Gayle Fund grant. For more information see the Margot Gayle Fund page.Find out more »
“The New American Opalescent Color: Newport, Chicago, and England”, a lecture by Richard Guy Wilson, Director, VSA Newport Summer School and Commonwealth Professor of Architectural History, University of Virginia. This event will be held at the Jefferson Market Library, 425 Avenue of the Americas New York City. Seating is limited. Please RSVP by Monday, February 13 to firstname.lastname@example.org Learn about the VSA Summer Schools in Newport,London and Chicago before this year’s March 1st application deadline. This is a National Victorian…Find out more »
Please join us for a behind-the-scenes tour of The Neustadt Collection of Tiffany Glass - a premier collection of Louis C. Tiffany's renowned lamps, windows, metalwork and rare archival materials. Lindsay Parrott, Director and Curator, and Morgan Albahary, Curatorial and Collections Assistant, will lead Young Victorian patrons on a tour of the The Neustadt's unique holdings, including a glass archive of more than a quarter million examples of original Tiffany flat glass and glass jewels. Attendees will learn about the…Find out more »
Munstead Wood, Gertrud Jekyl Garden, photo by Kathleen Bennett. PLEASE NOTE: This event has been rescheduled from its original date. It will take place on February 23rd. New horticultural imports, exciting technological innovations, controversies over color theory, patterns and lay-out all characterize this period. Owners and their head gardeners looked to former historical styles (especially Italian) while incorporating current Victorian pursuits and fashions. Majda Salvesen, garden history author and adjunct lecturer in the NYU Department of Art and Architecture History…Find out more »