Tarpley

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Tarpley
Tarpley is listed in the Toy & Game Stores category in Williamsburg, Virginia. Displayed below are the social networks for Tarpley which include a Facebook page, a Google Plus page, a Instagram account, a Twitter account and a YouTube channel. The activity and popularity of Tarpley on these social networks gives it a ZapScore of 99.

Tarpley offers Toy Stores services in Williamsburg VA.

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Don't miss your chance to see this gorgeous view. Take time to go back this weekend: https://t.co/PZ5XaRefql 🌸 twitter.com/i/web/status/8…

Colonial Williamsburg updated their cover photo.
Don't miss your chance to see this gorgeous view. Take time to go back into the Historic Area this weekend! 📷: Victor M. Rosello‎


RT @MrsMcCannTJ: It's a beautiful day to spend in @colonialwmsburg 5th Grade is having a blast! #tj5thgrade https://t.co/VcGwfBFFOD


Hidden spaces, byways, lesser-known (read: bizarre, strange, wild) stories...it's all part of our new Renegade Tour twitter.com/i/web/status/8…

Our new Renegade Tour isn't your typical walking tour. Oh, you'll get to see a lot of our beautiful Historic Area. But it'll be an unpredictable journey through byways and backyards, into hidden and neglected spaces all over town. You’ll hear the lesser-known stories from Williamsburg history, and you never know what’s going to be on the day’s itinerary. Have we piqued your interest? Learn more about the Renegade Tour (every Saturday through June 17 at 10 a.m. and 3 p.m.) in today's blog!
Turns out not everyone likes to follow the rules. If you’re one of those people—someone with a little bit of an independent streak who likes to stray from the standard route, the Renegade Tour might just be to your liking.


@lizcostume We can't wait for everyone to see it! Our curators have (as usual) done an outstanding job.

Colonial Williamsburg added 2 new photos.
Join us this Saturday, March 25, at the Art Museums of Colonial Williamsburg for the grand opening of our newest exhibition, Printed Fashions: Textiles for Clothing and Home. On view in this never before exhibited collection will be over 75 objects–ranging in date from the late 17th century into the 19th century–including gowns, quilts, men’s waistcoats, curtains and bed furnishings. The printed designs range from floral bouquets to patriotic heroes like George Washington and Benjamin Franklin. With their stunning designs and bright colors, the objects in this exhibit will be a feast for the eyes. See it for yourself! Admission to the museums is included with CW admission. Learn more: bit.ly/2mVNgtV


Love #fashion? Then you won't want to miss our newest exhibition, Printed Fashions: Textiles for Clothing and Home. twitter.com/i/web/status/8…

ON THIS DAY IN HISTORY, in 1775, Patrick Henry delivered his most famous speech during the Second Virginia Convention at St. John’s Church in Richmond. The proximity of British naval forces to Williamsburg had led the body of aspiring traitors to decide it was more prudent to meet farther inland. With men like George Washington, Thomas Jefferson, and Richard Henry Lee looking on from the pews, Henry had risen to speak shortly after introducing a resolution calling for Virginia to mobilize its defenses and arming the militia. “If we wish to be free… we must fight!” he insisted. This was some four weeks before the shooting war broke out in Lexington and Concord, but he sensed what was coming: “The next gale that sweeps from the north will bring to our ears the clash of resounding arms.” “Is life so dear, or peace so sweet, as to be purchased at the price of chains and slavery? ...I know not what course others may take, but as for me, give me liberty, or give me death!” Perhaps the words, “liberty or death,” sewn on the shirts of militiamen were the most contemporary evidence that Henry’s eloquence was accurately remembered. But the historical record is actually murky, since Henry wasn’t one to write down his speeches. The phrases quoted here come from the recollections of St. George Tucker that were not published until 1816. But there can be no doubt of Patrick Henry’s oratorical skill, and his ability to move others to action. “Men were frenzied under his appeals,” wrote Jefferson, “and seemed to become the mere machines of his will.”

You are invited to join Thomas Jefferson for an immersive Governor's Palace Garden Party at 7 in the evening on Friday, the fifth of May. It will be a celebration complete with colonial music, dancing, theatrics, and games. 18th-century attire to be worn by all in attendance. (Click the link to learn more about the event, costumes, and the limited-time discount for purchasing your ticket early!)
Take time to go back to an 18th-century Palace Garden Party “of the mind and the heart." Thomas Jefferson, the last governor to reside at the Palace, opens the gates and invites residents of the colonial community—both gentry and tradespeople alike—to a fun-filled May celebration on the Palace groun...