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Took some of my Vineyard church photographs and ‘posterized’ them.
Trinity Methodist Church ~Oak Bluffs
Trinity Episcopal Church ~Oak Bluffs
Federated Church ~ Edgartown
PS – I came across this picture in one of my mother’s photo albums – just out of curiosity, does anyone remember the Providence House that was in the Campground until the 1960′s when it burned down? It was located near the arcade entrance. Here’s a picture from the early 1900′s. My mother’s step family owned it… I believe the name was Knoop?
Recently I had a birthday – a big, scary one. To ease the transition into a new decade I decided I’d like to spend part of the day doing something with my daughters Patty and Deb. We rarely do anything together and so I wanted it to be something we’d all enjoy.
Patty brought home made chocolate cupcakes (two had chocolate pudding in the middle…yummm) and a birthday balloon.
Took awhile but finally we chose what we wanted to paint and then set about our task.
The pottery painting was Patty’s present to me and this is the gift card she made.
Me and my girls.
(The above picture has been tweaked … ya think )
I still have one more gift to collect so stay tuned in March to find out what it is and where Deb and I are going !!!
Both have undergone major changes.
A look inside the Tabernacle and Trinity Methodist Church.
Looking at the Tabernacle from inside Trinity Methodist Church… I love this picture.
Trinity Park is a perfect place to enjoy some quiet time… to indulge in some contemplation, read, maybe snooze, enjoy a game of catch, or wander around with a camera.
According to the Martha’s Vineyard Camp Meeting Assn. website:
“The original layout of Wesleyan Grove was a simple formation of a circle enclosing the preaching area and the society or church tents. In 1859 a road, now known as Trinity Circle, was built which encircled that area. In 1864, the Association purchased the 26 acres it had been renting. As the area continued to expand (additional grounds were purchased in 1866), it developed in a radial-concentric pattern which was little used in America at that time. Paths radiating from Trinity Circle led to smaller circles where large groups of tents had been located – County Park (Wesleyan Grove), Forest Circle, Washington Park (Victorian Park), Cottage Park Avenue (Cottage Park), Crystal Park (Vincent Park), Washington Avenue (Butler Avenue), Rural Circle and Clinton Avenue, which, at one time, had been the main entrance to the Campground. The smaller circles, some surrounded by larger circles, had small paths radiating from them leading to other circles or parks. The method of the grounds layout was an additive one of discrete neighborhood units, each built around small various shaped parks. Some street and park names (current names are in the brackets) have been changed for various reasons over the years”.
Here are some links: