Lowell Massachusetts Events
Lowell Macaroni & Kid is a free weekly newsletter and website focused on local family events and activities in Lowell, Massachusetts. Add to that a variety of family businesses and all kinds of local family events and activities that come together every week.
In addition, this program is partially supported by local authorities supported by the Massachusetts Cultural Council and state agencies. Donations to churches, schools and selected causes, perfect for the performance of Howl at the Moon, are a major draw in the Lowell community. We specialize in these types of events and it's even more fun when we bring HowL2GO to Lowell and it can be a real "howl-at-the-moon" experience that you get. To experience the true howling of the moon, book your tickets for the show on Saturday, June 3 at 18: 30 or Sunday, July 1 at 19: 00 and bring your How l2go.
Check out the blog of our co-founder and director of the Lowell Center for the Arts, Jason Green. The Centre will host a discussion on the history of HowL2GO and its impact on Lowell and the town of Lowell. Join us and discuss with us on Saturday, June 3 at 6: 30 p.m. and Sunday, July 1 at 7: 00 p.m., presented by Jason Green. It is a great opportunity to provide valuable information and answer any questions you may have.
Admission to the Holiday Light Festival, which takes place on Friday 31 December and Saturday 1 January from 5.30 pm to 7 pm, is free. A 40-minute show celebrating the winter solstice with live music, light shows and a special performance by the Lowell Symphony Orchestra. Donations are welcome, as are food, beverage and other items offered for sale.
The first festival in 1997 celebrated the culture of the city's Khmer inhabitants, and in 2002 it became the largest annual festival of its kind in the United States. The festival takes place on the last weekend of July and has hosted the National Folk Festival in 1987 and 1989 as well as the annual Cambodian Culture Festival and the Cambodia Music Festival.
Lowell has only been a city for a decade, but business boomed immediately after World War I. Lowell experienced moderate prosperity after the conflict, and his businesses enjoyed it. During this time, seven other large companies started their operations, and Lowell's businesses had enjoyed moderate prosperity.
The historic city, considered the cradle of the American Industrial Revolution, transformed its mills into new residential and commercial areas. There were three factors that gave a strong boost to American industry, and that was enough to attract large companies such as General Electric, General Motors, Ford, Chrysler, and Ford Motor Company.
It was an ideal place to settle as a commuter, and if you were traveling often, it was not difficult to get a job at one of the many factories in the area, such as General Electric, General Motors, Chrysler or Ford Motor Company.
Lowell's New England Quilt Museum offers a wide selection of quilt exhibits and features a museum shop with unique gifts. Sometime during your visit to Lowell, it's worth stopping off to see some of the state's finest quilts, as well as a great collection of historic quilters and artists.
Lowell has its own public university, where 18,000 students are pursuing bachelor, master and doctorate degrees. The UMass Lowell campus stretches across the city center and is a visible part of the community, and students who want to study engineering or other fields visit it. In the medical field, Lowell Medical Center (better known as M2D2) offers space for small medical technology companies. The University of Massachusetts Medical School (UMMS) in Lowell, Massachusetts serves more than 11,000 families in the surrounding community.
Lowell's Dracut - Tyngsboro State Forest covers more than 1,000 acres of exploration land with ponds, swamps and wetlands ideal for boating and fishing. The river is home to the Lowell River Conservancy, the state's largest public river system. Lowell's summer music series fills Boarding House Park every summer with shows by music groups of various stripes. The city's streets are lit up with lights in the summer months, while the Lowell Folk Festival is the city's annual folk music and dance festival in autumn and winter.
Christian Hill Reservoir, one of the hidden gems of the city, offers breathtaking views of Lowell from its steep slopes. The monument was created by Yary Livan, who survived the 1975 genocide and has been making ceramics in Lowell for years.
When Mr. Lowell died in 1817, Nathan Appleton and Patrick Jackson took over the management of the company, which was extremely successful. The experience gained at the Lowell mill was used to build a mill in Lawrence, and then the loom was developed by an inventive mechanic named Paul Moody, based on what Lowell had seen in England. They dismantled locomotives imported from England to learn how they were built, and then built the "Lowell Machine Shop," which built the first locomotive to be built in New England, the Boston and New York Railroad.