Mobius US Map & Phone & Address
354 Congress St. Fifth Floor, Boston; (617) 542-7416
Down a bit from the Children’s Museum, Mobius is a collective of many different kinds of artists: They work in painting, sculpture, graphics, theater, sound, and more. Exhibits here are often environmental installations combining several of these, including performance. There’s a lot going on all the time; it’s always challenging and offbeat, and sometimes humorous. The gallery is open Tuesdays through Saturdays from noon to 5 P.M. along with evening performance times. Call them for a schedule.
Mobius US Map & Phone & Address Photo Gallery
The National Trust owns the slipway and surrounding land giving access to the beach and they have some sort of agreement with the Camping Club, who charge campers a small fee to launch a boat. Camping is a favourite economical leisure activity for many thousands of people and because of its location, the Beadnell campsite attracts large numbers of divers from all over the country. Although this particular site might be rather expensive, it is still a cheaper proposition for a family, or a large group of divers, than staying in a hotel or bed and breakfast. Beadnell is spread out over half a mile, from the harbour to the village centre, and although the actual village is tiny, there are still a couple of good watering holes which also sell excellent food. There are only two shops to serve the local community, one at each end of the village: The Village Shop, as it is called, stands in front of the quaint old church of St Ebba and directly opposite the Craster Arms public house, while the post office-cum-general dealers on the seafront has a fish and chip shop attached to it. The nearby garage closed down in 1997, so divers and anglers now have to travel to Seahouses to refuel their cars and boats. A must for anyone with an interest in history is a visit to the old three-storey Preston Pele tower, located about two miles to the southwest of Beadnell and on the way to the A1 Newcastle- Berwick main road. The tower, which has walls six feet thick and a huge bronze bell at the top, was built to protect the villagers from marauding Border reivers, English and Scottish raiders or bandits who made a living from pillaging and plundering along the Anglo-Scottish border from the 13th to the 16th century. The Preston tower is free to visit and is open to the public most of the year, although it relies on small donations for its upkeep. You can climb the wooden stairs and see how people lived during a siege: it is all very realistically set out with straw beds and artificial fires.
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