340 North Goswick Way
Camp Verde, AZ 86322
Phone: (928) 567-9000
Fax: (928) 567-1828
340 North Goswick Way, Camp Verde, AZ, US, 86322
- Phone: (928) 567-9000
- Fax: (928) 567-1828
Arts & Museums
Stake out a little piece of Southwestern artistry from the galleries here at Mountain Trails. Choose from historical or contemporary pieces including paintings, sculpture and photographs. More than 50 artists are represented in two galleries at the beautiful Tlaquepaque. Featured items include limited edition bronzes by Scott Rogers and paintings by the popular Steven Lang, as well as the intricately detailed watercolors from Lisa Danielle.
Master craftsman have lovingly provided outstanding art pieces on display in this fine gallery. Find unique shapes, fun designs and dramatic color treatments in handmade glass sculptures, accessories and ornamental wearable art. Guadalupe glass features wonderful contrasting colors and textures along with many others. Blake Street Glass is another focus exhibit, offering rich colors and novel designs, which capture the imagination of the beholder. Located in the lovely Tlaquepaque.
Enjoy new ideas in a familiar setting. Antique furnishings give this gallery an Old West ambiance. A wide array of art captures emerging trends in painting, sculpture and other media. Traditional cowboy art, impressionist and contemporary paintings, ceramics and other works from talented artists across the country treat visitors to an impressive display of color and texture. The gallery is located in the Tlaquepaque arts and crafts village where you may enjoy many other fine galleries and exclusive shops.
Are you crazy for the local color of Sedona? Express yourself with wearable art, jewelry, paintings, prints, handcrafted paper, ceramics and more from the most celebrated Southwestern artists. Located in the unusual artisan village of Tlaquepaque, this fun and fanciful gallery is a must-see stop on your Arizona itinerary. An interesting variety of cafes and full-service restaurants just around the corner give you the perfect excuse to spend your whole day browsing.
Beginning as a community effort to encourage arts, the center now includes a school with various classes and exhibitions. Enjoy juried shows from visiting or local guest artists, as well as the annual Sculpture Walk. Plays, too, are featured and are produced by the local professional Oak Creek Theatre Company as well as amateur groups like the Sedona Arts Center Community Theatre. The center is located in uptown Sedona, off Hwy 89A. Shop the gift gallery for works from more than 120 member artists. But remember to bring cash, as credit cards are not accepted.
This local museum utilizes the old farmstead of the Jordan family to educate about the heritage of greater Sedona. Various antique farming implements and vintage orchard equipment are displayed. Focus is on the pioneers and early agriculture, the many films created here and also an exhibit from the U.S. Forest Service. Check out the gift shop before you depart, which offers fine items from local artisans. Regular tours are offered daily, please call for further information. Admission is USD3 (cash only) for adults and free for those 12 and under.
The Phippen Museum is a museum where you will get to learn about art from the Wild Wild West in America, where cowboys and riding off into the sunset on a horse comes to play.
The Fort Whipple Museum in Prescott is a famous landmark in the city as well as the preserver of the popular Fort Whipple.
During the early part of the 20th century, some citizens banded together to preserve the traditions of Northern Arizona and Prescott. This group of "Smoki People" began collections in the 20s, which have since evolved into the present museum. Collections include kachinas and basketry, prehistoric items like jewelry and pottery as well as stone artifacts. A collection from the southwestern artist Kate Cory is also featured.
The collection of the Sharlot Hall Museum are spread across nine buildings and four gardens and a tour to these would take you through various themed exhibits related to the region's history and culture. Among these, the Native American baskets collection is recommended because of display of colorful items. Fun events and other festivities are a regular feature at the museum.
This museum documents the early American Indian history of regional tribes and displays a number of artifacts including basketry, pottery, and weavings.
Fort Tuthill Museum is housed in one of Fort Tuthill's original buildings and presents the history of the 158th Infantry Regiment. The building presents the appearance of a Regimental Headquarters Building of the 1940s and houses several exhibitions, including a vast array of memorabilia celebrating over 100 years of Arizona military history. Some exhibits include the story of the 1st Arizona Volunteers, the 1895 Spanish American War, the 1916 Mexican Border War, World War I, the Alamo Scouts, and a diorama of Fort Tuthill in 1934. The volunteer staff are very knowledgeable, answering questions and providing guided tours. With admission at only $3, with children and military personnel free, this makes a great historical location to visit any time. The museum may remain open on Thursdays and Fridays depending on staff availability.