Artists, Galleries & Museums

At The Bryan Museum This Month

Bryan Museum Galveston Farmers Market Wine

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This Month at The Bryan Museum:

Free Second Saturdays, Yeehaw! Cowboy Culture Series, & Quack Medicine Lecture

The Bryan Museum is located in the historic Galveston Orphans Home at 1315 21st St. Set in an exquisite Renaissance Revival-style building surrounded by beautiful landscaping in a historic neighborhood, The Bryan Museum is an oasis in the heart of Galveston.

Regular tours are a great introduction to the Museum. You will be guided through all of the permanent galleries where you will learn about the history of the West, the collection, and the historic building. Tours are given (no reservations needed) at 11:30am and 2:30pm. Tours are included in the price of the museum admission at no additional cost.

Tickets are $14 for adults; seniors, students, and military are $10; children 6-12 are $4; and children under 6 are free. The museum is open Wednesday-Sunday 10am-5pm, and closed Monday-Tuesday. For more info call (409)632-7685 or go to thebryanmuseum.org.

Every Thursday (3-6pm) and Sunday (9am-1pm): Galveston’s Own Farmers Market – Founded in 2012, Galveston’s Own Farmers Market is a weekly outdoor market hosted at the Museum that provides a direct connection to vendors creating and growing fresh whole foods including farms, ranches, bakeries, cheese-makers, and specialty-food producers.

October 11th (5:30-6:30pm): Yeehaw! Cowboy Culture Series: “The [True] History of Cowboys” – The ancestry of iconic, cattle-herding cowboys starts centuries before the American West—all the way back to the 8th century, when North Africans conquered Spain! “Cowboy Mike” Grauer will share cowboy truths and tall tales, different types of cowboys, and the diverse demographics of a cowboy crew.

October 28th (2-4pm): High Adventure Book ClubFor the second book club meeting, please be prepared to discuss “Another Year Finds Me in Texas.” The only known diary from Civil War–era Texas written by a female Northerner, this previously unpublished journal offers a new perspective on daily life during the war. The diary’s author lived near Bellville, a few miles northwest of Katy.

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