Art Galleries near Hopewell, NJ

5 locations found near Hopewell
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“The Morpeth Gallery is an amazing jewel - most certainly the best exhibit space (from an artist's perspective) in a 10-mile radius. Ruth Morpeth has a broad, discerning eye when it comes to the artists she represents. Nothing like this place anywhere nearby. A must-visit!”

5 Superb23 Reviews

“I mean, it's 2 bucks for live music. You can't even be mad if it's not to your taste. 2 bucks doesn't even buy you a soda anymore. Support local artists, experience some culture, go see a show”

4.9 Superb24 Reviews

“I went to Brand New Tattoo on 6/22/2023 to get my first ever tattoo. My artist was Sabrina Ryan. Sabrina was friendly and easygoing and made it a great experience for me. I’m not a tattoo expert, but after seeing how great my first tattoos came out (Sharp and precise line work), I made a second appointment with Sabrina and got two more tattoos today. I sent Sabrina some photos and she created a great tattoo for me. I’m very happy with all the work I have received. Also the front desk staff is very friendly, helpful and welcoming. If you are on the fence about getting a tattoo just go and make an appointment with Sabrina at Brand New Tattoo and do it. I’ve already set my third appointment.”

4.8 Superb23 Reviews

“A little secret wonder world is hidden in an old factory in Flemington NJ. It's like walking into a dream. Kevin is one of the best things to happen to this area and putting one of his pieces in your house brings that magic daily.”

5 Superb3 Reviews

“BAINBRIDGE HOUSEThe origins of Bainbridge House date to 1766, when Job Stockton (1734-1771), a wealthy tanner, built it along the primary thoroughfare of the young village. Almost all of the 1766 structure remains, including much of its original wall paneling and its fireplace mantles, doors, and staircase.Bainbridge House is thus one of a handful of structures which stand as silent witnesses to the pivotal 1777 Battle of Princeton, a turning point in the Revolutionary War, and to the moment in 1783 when the Congress of the Confederation met in Princeton, and when the town and Nassau Hall served as the capital of the nation.Absalom Bainbridge leased the house from the Stockton family and made it his primary home and medical office from 1774. While he only lived there briefly, Absalom's son William, later a hero of the War of 1812, gave the house its name. After Princeton University acquired the building in 1877, it became a boardinghouse for students. In the twentieth century, the house served as a vital center for the community, first as the Princeton Public Library for more than fifty years, and then, from 1967 until 2015, as home to the Historical Society of Princeton.”

4.2 Good10 Reviews