Listed in the National Register of Historic Places, Alamance 
County Historical Museum, Inc. was the birthplace of Edwin
Michael Holt, a pioneer in the southern textile industry.


Museum Events

Museum Lecture Series:


Unique Items from the Collections of the


Alamance County Historical Museum


By


William Murray Vincent, Ph.D.


Director, ACHM


Join us for dinner at Michelle’s Kitchen & Table followed by discussion of three 


curated artifacts selected from the archives of ACHM.  Learn the facts and discover the 


relationship of these objects to the history of Alamance County.



Wednesday, October 25, 2017


Wednesday, January 17, 2018


Wednesday, June, 2018



6:00 p.m.

2641 South Church Street

Burlington, NC

$40 per person per session


Rsvp: by October 20, 2017

Alamance County Historical Museum                                                           

4777 South NC 62

Burlington, NC 27215

(336)226-8254       

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Presents


“The Greatness of Gone with the Wind”



Tea with lecture by renown speaker 


Eliot Engel


Dr. Engel reveals the astounding background of 


Margaret Mitchell's great book and how it reflects the 


story of her life. No matter how familiar you might be 


with the novel and the movie, Professor Engel will 


fascinate you with so much new and exciting 


information about this most popular novel and its 


remarkable yet most peculiar author.



2:00 pm Tea


Tuesday, November 14, 2017


at


Alamance Country Club


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American Girl Doll Tea



April 15, 2018



Meet Melody Ellison, A 1960s American girl



1:30-3:00 or 3:30-5:30



$38 for one girl and one adult



Contact the museum for reservations 336-226-8254

Nine-year-old Melody is growing up in Detroit in the mid-1960s, a time of great energy, optimism, and change for the African American community. She is a singer and loves to perform in church, with her family, and in her community. Her stories are set against the backdrop of the civil rights movement, which was gathering momentum, and the music scene, including the success and popularity of Motown Records and its artists.

As Melody gains more awareness of racial inequality and her sense of community grows from her extended family to include her neighborhood and, ultimately, all African Americans, she is inspired by Dr. King to have a dream of her own: to lift her voice for fairness and equality.