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- Continental Breakfast
- Drycleaning onsite
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Multilingual staff
- Non-smoking rooms
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Travel Blogs from Williamstown
... in Berkshires. I put it on "my list" to see sometime.
The museum is rather small but displays most of his most famous works which he did as cover illustrator for Saturday Evening Post magazine. There is also a gallery of all the many hundreds of cover illustrations he created over the years. The grounds include his studio, the last of many he had through his life, and a sculpture garden that includes some works by his son Peter Rockwell, a professional ...
... the country estate of Joseph Hodges Choate, a New York lawyer and U.S. ambassador to Britain for a few years around 1900, sits on a hill on the border with Lenox. The home was designed by the famous architectural firm McKim, Mead, & White. There’s a great house tour for those interested in architecture, as well as beautiful gardens and a Chinese ...
... early to find a good spot on the grass and have something to eat. The lawn was already very crowded, though, on the beautiful evening, mostly with groups who brought picnic dinners with them, in many cases lavish affairs with big coolers and lawn chairs and card tables. And I’m not talking hot dogs and hamburgers and college tailgate party kinds of foods with keg beer. No, this was mostly gourmet fare accompanied by bottles of fine wine. It’s nice that they allow food and ...
... was established in 1791 and was the third of 19 Shaker villages across the northeastern United States. The Shakers closed the village in the 1960s as the religion was dying out. I guess that’s what happens when a religion that preaches celibacy is no longer able to recruit from a dwindling supply of orphaned children.
Hancock is the first Shaker village I’ve visited. I guess I’m quite intrigued by the ...
North Adams and Williamstown are two towns a few miles from each other in the northern Berkshires that are quite different. If Williamstown is the quaint New England ideal of a quaint small college town with white steepled Protestant churches, North Adams is the somewhat less photogenic sister, a mill town populated by later immigrants in late 19th century that's fallen on hard times.