As one of the largest melting pots in America, south Florida offers no shortage of artistic events and cultural activities. Thus it’s no surprise that it is home to some of the most unique and diverse museum exhibits in the country.
There’s a new exhibition in a Downtown Miami museum dedicated to one of the most influential music groups of all time—The Beatles. We take you inside HistoryMiami for a sneak peek, focus on the band’s South Florida connection and the impact the Beatles’ arrival had on American pop culture.
HistoryMiami’s newest exhibit will give Beatles’ fans a chance to enjoy memorable moments and cool swag from the Fab Four.
Miami’s longest linear park, which would stretch 10-miles long from Brickell to Dadeland underneath the Metrorail, is being renamed.
Happy Birthday Miami! That’s right, today the Magic City is celebrating its 118th birthday.
A plan which would preserve and build at the site of a major prehistoric Native American village in Miami’s downtown area will like get approval by the city’s commission on Thursday.
HistoryMiami, formerly known as the Historical Museum of Southern Florida, was founded in 1940 by a group of famous Miamians including George Merrick and Marjory Stoneman Douglas. Its mission is to connect people by telling the stories of Miami’s communities, individuals, places and events. And now HistoryMiami is in a new space at the Miami-Dade Cultural Center that’s twice the size. We focus on that and an exciting new acquisition for HistoryMiami that any institution could want for its permanent collection.
South Florida’s permanent exhibits successfully educate, entertain and inform, and continue to make their imprint on the area’s culture.
Presidents Day is well known as a great day for discount sales, but if you want to celebrate with your family in a more traditional way and possibly learn a little bit about history at the same time, there are many places in South Florida to check out.
Among skyscrapers and cranes in Downtown Miami, archaeologists have been quietly working on a secret dig. Bob Carr with the Archaeological and Historical Conservancy finally spilled the details this week on what he’s been so busy doing since November.