The Historical Society Festival of Tabletop Trees Showcases Creative Genius of Local Designers, Merchants and Cultural Organizations.
Bid via Online Auction or View Stunningly Decorated Trees in Museum Lobby from November 19 to December 6.
Greenwich Historical Society’s second annual Festival of Tabletop Trees enables residents to view, purchase or bid on a spectacular collection of 25 holiday trees from the comfort of their homes.
Trees can also be viewed and purchased safely in the Historical Society’s new museum lobby.
“Our collection of exquisitely decorated trees offers something for everyone, thanks to the extraordinary creativity of more than 20 Greenwich designers and organizations who contributed their time and talent to help residents make their homes festive sanctuaries during the holidays,” said Barbara Johann, Greenwich Historical Society Museum Store Manager.
“We are extremely grateful for their support for this fundraiser which, like all Antiquarius events, helps to fund Historical Society programming,” she added.
Click here to view the decorated trees and participate in the auction: https://greenwichhistory.org/festival-of-trees/#
Donors include the Bruce Museum Gift Shop, Dogwood Books & Gifts, The Drawing Room, Garden Club of Old Greenwich, Girl Scouts of Greenwich, Green Fingers Garden Club, Greenwich Botanical Center, Greenwich Library, Beth Krupa Interiors, Little Bow Chic, McArdle’s Florist & Garden Center, Open Arts Alliance, The Rummage Room, Salon 221, Sam Bridge Nursery & Greenhouses, Something Special Florist, Sophia’s of Greenwich, Tiger Lily’s, Greenwich Community Gardens, Greenwich Exchange for Women and Greenwich Garden Club.
Trees will be on display at the Historical Society:
Monday – Friday 9 am – 5 pm
Weekends 12 pm – 4 pm
Special Viewing: Tuesday December 2 – Thursday, December 3 until 7:30 pm
Greenwich Historical Society was founded in 1931 to preserve and interpret Greenwich history to strengthen the community’s connection to our past, to each other and to our future. The circa 1730 National Historic Landmark Bush-Holley House witnessed slavery and the American Revolution and became the site of Connecticut’s first American Impressionist art colony from 1890 to 1920. Its landscape and gardens are restored based on documentation from the site’s Impressionist era. The campus also includes a nationally accredited museum, library and archives, a museum store, café, and a community education center.
Greenwich Historical Society educates thousands of school children annually and connects visitors to the history of this globally influential community through exhibitions, lectures, programs, and events. It receives no town funding and relies on donations and grants to continue its work in education and preservation. Learn more at greenwichhistory.org.