Searcy Arkansas Museums
Science and art meet at the Arkansas Natural History Museum in Searcy, Arkansas, which houses the nation's oldest museum. The museum was named one of the top ten museums in the United States by USA Today in 2014.
If you are a member of the Mid - America Science Museum, you will receive a $1,000 year-round discount. If you purchase a membership in the Amazeum, you will also receive free admission to all the museum exhibits and free parking for your car.
If you purchase a membership in one of these museums, you will also receive free admission to all the museum exhibits and free parking in the car. Every museum in Arkansas has something unique and valuable to offer its visitors, such as art, history, science, architecture and art history.
The museum's collection documents numerous artifacts from ancient Egypt, Mesopotamia, Babylon, Egypt and other parts of the Middle East. A large collection of rare Bibles is complemented by special exhibitions on biblical archaeology. The museum's collection includes artifacts such as bronze statues, stone reliefs, bronze statuettes and ceramics, as well as other rare artifacts. Carved stone reliefs and bronze statues from the ancient temples of Egypt illustrate the long history of ancient Egypt.
A small but fine part of the Art Museum is the Museum of Art of Ancient Mediterranean Cultures. It consists of a collection of more than 1,000 objects from ancient Egypt, Mesopotamia, Babylon, Egypt and the Middle East and includes one of our best collections of ancient glass.
How to use the collection includes: How to do it at the Museum of Art of Ancient Mediterranean Cultures in Arkansas (see instructions). Records before 1881 are missing, but please check the Arkansas State Archives for information about this collection and other collections of ancient Egypt.
An animated map illustrating the boundary changes in Arkansas County can be found under "Rotating Formation" in the Arkansas State Archives. Unless otherwise noted, the following events are taken from the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS).
The photos are used in the Arkansas State Archives under "Arkansas County, Arkansas, U.S. Geological Survey" (ARGS).
A permanent gallery dedicated to the collection of objects found during the excavations of the Oriental Institute in Megiddo. Special exhibitions rotate throughout the museum and at the Arkansas State Archives under "Arkansas County, Arkansas, U.S. Geological Survey" (ARGS). The museum exhibits include scrolls, ceramics, glassware, jewelry and other objects from the ancient Middle East and Asia.
The Dorsey Museum is designed to give visitors an insight into the everyday life of ancient Israel by better understanding the books of the Old and New Testaments. In the archaeological zone, children take on the role of archaeologists, and the Culture of Continuity exhibition presents the history of archaeology in Israel from its beginnings to the present day. Jewish heritage, the museum exists to present the living words of Israel, its history and its culture to the public, especially young people. Preserving and promoting Jewish heritage in a social and cultural context "is the mission of the Skirball Museum.
The museum houses more than 45,000 artifacts and 16 collections, most of which are from the U.S. Geological Survey's National Museum of Natural History. The museum contains important archaeological finds related to the Bible, as well as artefacts related to the biblical world.
The university's art museum houses more than 30,000 artworks from the U.S. Geological Survey's National Museum of Natural History. The museum was founded in 1884 as the first museum of its kind in the United States and has the largest collection of ancient art in North America and one of the largest collections of medieval art in the world.
Founded by James Fleming and formerly known as Explorations in Antiquity Center, the museum specializes in the daily life of the Bible at that time. A $50,000 grant was provided by the Oklahoma Historical Society to support the Arkansas Natural History Museum and Arkansas State University's Bauxite Museum. The bank houses information about the state's history and culture, including a collection of photographs of the Dean brothers and a bauxite museum in Buxite, Arkansas.
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