2676 West NC 24
Warsaw, NC 28398
Phone: (910) 293-2800
Fax: (910) 293-2600
Arts & Museums
Dedicated to collecting and preserving artifacts and exhibits that pertain to Central Eastern North Carolina, this museum contains numerous historic artifacts including a large collection of Civil War exhibits.
Dedicated to promoting the arts in Wayne County, this arts council is located in a 12,000 square foot building that includes many art studios and galleries, a children's studio and gallery, and an executive boardroom. Gardens surround the building and numerous performances, exhibitions, workshops, and art classes are available.
The CSS Neuse was an ironclad ram that was used in the American Civil War, and was later scuttled. After surviving several hurricanes, heat and pests, the CSS Neuse now has a home in CSS Neuse State Historic Site and Governor Caswell Memorial, and welcome visitors. It is featured on the National Register of Historic Places.
Established in 1914, this center is located in a historic building built in the 1800's and is the first facility in North Carolina to serve people with mental retardation. The museum at this center describes early life at the facility and a videotape presentation is available describing the history and developments.
Experience the world of a late 1800's firefighter at this unique museum that is located in an 1895 fire station and features a 1922 American LaFrance Pumper, as well as a variety of memorabilia that spans a 100 year period including helmets, ladders, nozzles, and fire extinguishers.
Located in a beautiful 30,000 square foot historical building, this arts council features six beautiful gallery spaces with exhibits that change every six to eight weeks. A large permanent model train exhibit is also on site and numerous classes and workshops are available for adults and children.
Located in a 100-year-old building, this 4,000 square foot facility features a museum on the first floor that includes hands-on exhibits, a miniature replica of the Lenoir Memorial Hospital, and a butteryfly garden. The second floor of the building is the home of the planetarium that includes a 32-foot dome and projector, as well as an observation deck with a mend telescope.
Built in 1910 as a U.S. Post Office, this building now houses the Arts Council of Fayetteville and their arts center that offers a wide array of unique, rotating art exhibits.
The Airborne and Special Operations Museum takes its guests on a trip through time, celebrating military history throughout the years. One of the most popular exhibits is the simulator, which lets guests in on the action of what the army is trained to do.
Home to the Daniel and Peter Mallet families from 1778 to 1857, this Coastal Plain cottage is listed on the National Register of Historic Places and now is home to the Methodist University Office of Institutional Advancement and Alumni Affairs.
A very unique complex that combines three resources in one setting: the 1897 Poe House, a modern museum building, and the remains of the Fayetteville Arsenal. Numerous exhibits from 1897 to 1917 are displayed in the museum and visitors receive guided tours of the Poe House upon arrival. Self guided tours are available of the museum and the arsenal.
Promoting the arts in Onslow County, this arts council has an art gallery that features monthly visual arts exhibitions plus offers classes and workshops.