Molds are used to transform everyday foods into edible works of art.
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The museum has a diverse collection of advertising pieces.
The home kitchen is where meals are made and memories created.
Photography, in all its various forms, is a portal into the past and a vision for the future.
Represents the everyday food ways of Africa’s diverse population.
Equipment and appliances designed to meet the needs of the commercial industry.
There are many kinds of cookbooks and the museum has over 60,000.
Menus have taken on many forms throughout history.
More local coverage of the museum's reopening from the Providence Journal
Click here to go to the Journal's website to read the article.
WPRI News and Providence Business News each ran online stories about the museum's reopening.
Click here to leave this website to read the WPRI article
Click here to leave this website to read the Providence Business News article
In an article by Nell Porter Brown, six small New England museums are featured. Among them, the Culinary Arts Museum Click here to go to Harvard Magazine online and read the article.
On June 3, 2012, the Boston Globe featured an article mentioning 101 must see places in New England.Check out number 23 Click here to read the article.
On February 24, 2012, New York Magazine published a web exclusive, entitled "Eat Your Way Through Providence." The Culinary Arts Museum was featured in the "What to Do" section. Click here to read the article.
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Culinary Arts Museum · 315 Harborside Blvd · Providence · Rhode Island 02905© 2010 Johnson & Wales University · developed by (add)ventures