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36th Annual Outdoor Crafts Festival at Bruce Museum

36th Annual Outdoor Crafts Festival

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  • May. 22, 2021 through May. 23, 2021, 10am-5pm
  • Bruce Museum
  • 1 Museum Dr., Greenwich
  • All Ages
  • Pay as you wish; Suggested admission $10 per adult; free for members - Advanced Registration Required
  • Visit Website

One of the greater Greenwich community’s favorite spring weekend attractions – is back, with artists and artisans from throughout New England and the East Coast featuring fine contemporary hand-made crafts in jewelry, wearable and decorative fiber, glass, furniture and housewares, pottery, and much more, all available for purchase. In keeping with current COVID health-safety measures mandated by the state of Connecticut, capacity is limited and advance reservations are required.  The Museum is open during Festival hours, and attendees are welcome to experience Let in, Let go, a multi-sensory video projection installation created by Holly Danger, a video artist based in Stamford, CT. On view in the Museum’s main gallery through Sunday, May 30, Let in, Let go, explores the synchronization of video, art, light, and sound, and how it relates to emotion, connection, and the present moment.

Festival parking is available in all public areas surrounding the Bruce, including Island Beach Parking lot, Steamboat Road, and Museum Drive, except for the Bruce Park playground. The Museum is also a short walk from the Metro-North Greenwich railroad station.

Entrance to the Outdoor Crafts Festival is via the Museum's east parking lot, along Museum Drive. Face masks are required indoors. The Festival is held rain or shine. 

Upcoming Events at Bruce Museum

About Bruce Museum

1 Museum Dr.

Greenwich, CT

203-869-0376


    The Bruce Museum is a regionally based, world-class institution highlighting art, science and natural history in more than a dozen changing exhibitions annually. The permanent galleries feature the natural sciences that encompass regional to global perspectives. 

    The museum was originally built as a private home in 1853. Robert Moffat Bruce (1822-1909), a wealthy textile merchant and member of the New York Cotton Exchange, bought the house and property in 1858 and deeded them to the Town on Greenwich in 1908.