The Museum of Work and Culture, Mill Exhibit, Woonsocket, Rhode Island.
The Dillaway-Thomas House, Roxbury Heritage State Park.
The Herreshoff Museum,Timeline Exhibit, Bristol, Rhode Island.
Plymouth 1620-2020, traveling exhibit, opening 2016.
Consultant for Discovering New Hampshire, at the New Hampshire Historical Society (2015).
Visitors' Center, Fall River, Massachusetts (2015).
Shaping America: Phase I, The Tool Revolution at the American Precision Museum (2015).
Botume House Visitors' Center, The Middlesex Fells (2014).
Full Duty: The Civil War Collection of Howard Coffin at the American Precision Museum (2012).
Arming the Union at the American Precision Museum (2012).
Dawn of the Auto Age, Phase II at the Seal Cove Auto Museum (2011).
Birth of an Industry: the Story, the Tools, the People at the International Manufacturing Technology Show,
Chicago, Illinois (September 2010)
Dawn of the Auto Age, Phase I at the Seal Cove Auto Museum,
Seal Cove, Maine (2010).
1908 Rauch & Lang Electric at the Seal Cove Auto Museum
View Opening Panel Text.
From Muskets to Motorcars: Yankee Ingenuity and the Road to Mass Production at the
American Precision Museum, Windsor, VT (2008).
Celebrating the centennial of the Ford Model T, this exhibition examines how the
tools and techniques of Armory Practice evolved, creating a wide variety of
consumer goods and--eventually--making mass production possible.
The Amesbury Treasures Historic Orientation Exhibit at the Amesbury Cultural Center, Amesbury, Massachusetts (2006).
Featuring sections on the John Greenleaf Whittier Home, the Carriage Museum, the Colby Sawyer House, the Mary Baker Eddy House,
Lowell's Boat Shop, and other historic sites.
Carriage Wheels to Cadillacs at the
American Precision Museum, Windsor, VT (1999).
At the turn of the twentieth century, Vermonter Henry Leland
brought his passion for precision manufacturing to the new industries of his age. He helped build sewing machines, he
founded both Cadillac and Lincoln Motors, and he built aircraft engines for the experimental planes of the first World War.
Willcox & Gibbs sewing machine, courtesy of the American Precision Museum. Not
to be reproduced without permission from APM.
Pedal Power at the American Precision Museum, Windsor, VT (1997).
When a primitive pedal-powered vehicle, called a boneshaker, met up with the emerging tools of mass production, the modern bicycle was born.
Then, just as surely as rotating pedals spin a bicycle wheel, new technology created social change, which demanded more technological change,
which in turn brought more social change. At the peak of the cycling craze, in the 1890s, the bicycle drove remarkable advances in both manufacturing and society.
Consulted on People, Places, Planes: Aviation, Folk Art & Community for the
Port Washington Public Library, Port Washington, NY (1997).
The Cutting Edge: Machines that Shape Our World at the
American Precision Museum, Windsor, VT (1996).
||The second industrial revolution arrived in the 1840s with the development of precision machine tools
capable of making interchangeable parts. First developed for the mass production of rifles, precision tools were soon
put to work creating consumer goods and a mass consumer culture.
Image courtesy of the American Precision Museum. Not to be reproduced without permission from APM.
Consulted on Flight of Memory: Long Island's Aeronautical Past for the
Port Washington Public Library, Port Washington, NY (1995).
Maxfield Parrish: Machinist, Artisan, Artist at the
American Precision Museum, Windsor, VT (1995).
In a machine shop below his painting studio, Maxfield Parrish created props, tools, miniature sets,
and lighting effects that informed his paintings. His fascination with technology, light, and color--and
his masterful use of all three--made him one of the twentieth century's most popular artists.
Maxfield Parrish gnome, created as a costume design for a production of Snow White,
courtesy of the American Precision Museum. Not to be reproduced without permission from APM.
Edwin A. Link and the Air Age: Progress, Technology, and the Romance of Motion
at The Roberson Museum and Science Center, Binghamton, NY (permanent exhibit opened 1992).
Ed Link believed in the power of the airplane to create a better world, and for more than thirty years,
he devoted his creative talents to making the Air Age happen. Within his story, there rests another story:
each of us has an emotional relationship with the technology that surrounds us. This exhibition invites
visitors to explore their own relationships with the romance of motion, the concept of progress, and the advances of technology.