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State Curator David Schutz Discusses Montpelier’s Architecture
Montpelier ~ Vermont State Curator David Schütz will explore Montpelier’s rich architectural history in a talk at Kellogg-Hubbard Library in Montpelier on May 1 at 7:00 p.m. His talk, “The Architecture of Montpelier,” is part of the Vermont Humanities Council’s First Wednesdays lecture series and is free and open to the public.
On Saturday, May 4, Schütz will follow up his lecture with a guided walking tour of Montpelier, meeting at the library at 10:00 am.
Schütz has served as Vermont’s State Curator since 1986, overseeing the restoration of the State House over the course of nearly three decades. In that capacity, he worked with Nancy Price Graff to write Intimate Grandeur: Vermont’s State House, and he continues to interpret the building to a large, diverse audience with a renewed focus on civics, and a new exhibit installation celebrating Vermont’s indigenous people, the Abenakis. He has long been a student of Montpelier’s architectural history.
About First Wednesdays
The Vermont Humanities Council’s First Wednesdays series is held on the first Wednesday of every month from October through May in nine communities statewide, featuring speakers of national and regional renown. Talks in Montpelier are held at Kellogg-Hubbard Library unless otherwise noted. All First Wednesdays talks are free and open to the public. See the full schedule of Montpelier First Wednesdays talks.
The statewide underwriters for the First Wednesdays 2018-2019 series are The Alma Gibbs Donchian Foundation, the Windham Foundation, and the Institute of Museum & Library Services through the Vermont Department of Libraries.
“The Architecture of Montpelier” is underwritten by the Margot George Fund.
For more information, contact the Kellogg-Hubbard Library at 802.223.3338 or contact the Vermont Humanities Council at 802.262.2626 or , or visit www.vermonthumanities.org.
About Vermont Humanities Council
The Vermont Humanities Council seeks to engage all Vermonters in the world of ideas, foster a culture of thoughtfulness, and inspire a lifelong love of reading and learning. Because Ideas Matter.