Artifacts that are found in a country should stay in that country so it don’t get lost or broken. I think that if the artifact is in the museum then it needs to stay in one place so the object doesn't get tossed around and gets broken. If the artifact breaks then that is a part of history that is gone forever and it will not be here for us to learn about. I feel like if the artifact was found in a certain country then it needs to be stored in its own countries’ museums.
Museums have long served a purpose as cultural staples. For every museum, big and small, careful consideration is used in selecting its contents. When securing new items for a museum, it is most important to consider public appeal, educational value, and cost-effectiveness.
It makes sense to approach a museum the way a seasoned traveler approaches visiting a city for the first time. Find out what there is available to see. In the museum, find out what sort of exhibitions are currently housed in the museum and start with the exhibits that interest you.
Georgia capital is one place everyone visit it has a World Of Coke, Georgia aquarium, Zoo Atlanta and stone mountain them are important tourist attractions in Georgia. While many textile jobs moved overseas, there is still a textile industry located around the cities of Columbus, Brunswick, Augusta, and Macon and along the I-75 corridor between Atlanta and Chattanooga, Tennessee. Historically it started along the fall line in the Piedmont, where factories were powered by waterfalls and rivers. Widespread farms produce peanuts, corn, and soybeans across middle and South Georgia.
The art exhibit I plan on attending is the Gibbes Museum of Art in Charleston, SC. Gibbes is one of Charleston most historic museums and house and displays not only modern art but many pieces of art that show the show history of Charleston. Gibbes opened in 1905. I chose Gibbes Museum of art because of its location and the rich history of Charleston that influences the art reflection the culture that Charleston has been for the last 112 years. The museum not only displays many local pieces of art and sculptures, it also has on display art from around the world. Currently the museum has many visiting artists but also has a permanent collection that is on display. Of the permanent collections, the most interesting to me is the 18th and 19th Century
This unique and contemporary event provides patrons with live entertainment, food and drink as they revel in the wonders the museum has to offer. Carrie Martin’s aim is to attract at least 3,500 visitors for the grand opening and maximize profits. Corporate capabilities, competitors, and consumers will be examined to develop an effective marketing plan.
The Bleu Gallery is also located at the Dahlonega square and showcases the works of 4 local artists. Visitors are encouraged to partake in classes or discuss questions and artistic topics with artists who are working in the gallery. The art is also accompanied by Naturally Georgia Wine Tasting.
“The all my life for sale,” online project by John Freyer is a unique idea that I found very intrigued. Freyer sold everything he owned, from his personal photographs to his false teeth on Ebay. After he had sold everything, he determined to take on a journey and visit each item that he sold at their new home. As I viewed some of the items he had sold, a particular item caught my attention; the T-4 super camera and 50 photographs. As technology advances, newer cameras become better in quality so, eventually, the T-4 Super is going to be an antique camera.
The museum will strive to acquire artefacts and specimens that generally are complete and in good condition, and for which provenance is well documented regarding its history. All potential acquisitions must be thoroughly researched in regards to their provenance, including proof of ownership prior to acquisition. Acquisitions must not violate any international laws or conventions and rights of the country.