Best Places to Visit in Indy in 2019


 Top Sites to Visit in Indianapolis

Indianapolis 500

The Indiana Soldiers and Sailors Monument Circle

Benjamin Harrison Presidential Website

Oldfields Gardens

Morris - Butler House

G. C. Murphy Building

The Eiteljorg Museum

Indiana State History Museum

Opened in 1909, it is the epitome of automobile racing. This race has been driven by most of the race drivers at some point in their careers. Some of the first bricks stay, as this was once known as the"Brick Yard." The Museum includes a number of the first racecars, along with lots of artifacts and photographs of the famous track.

The Indiana Soldiers and Sailors Monument Circle, built in 1901 commemorating the Hoosiers who died in the American Revolution. It stands 284 ft tall and includes a balcony.

Constructed in 1874, Harrison and his wife Caroline lived there until his presidency. To your widower, Harrison returned in 1893, as his wife died in the White House. He remarried and lived there till his death there in 1901.

One spend the afternoon here and can enjoy this botanical miracle.

The Morris - Butler House, built in 1864 by John Butler and occupied by his family until 1878, subsequently sold and inhabited by Nobel Butler and his family until 1957, when the last Butler died. The house opened and refurbished as a museum in 1964. An individual, A Victorian home will enjoy furniture and artifacts from the time.

The G. C. Murphy construction built in 1884 and once the site of a chain of"Five and Dime" stores, known as Murphy Five and Dine Stores. The buildings are occupied by an art gallery, today. You will find artifacts and items dating back to this time.

The Eiteljorg Museum displays Western and Indian art. The only one of its kind in the Midwest, it comprises art and artifacts from a number of the most famous Indian and Western artists, such as Kay WalkingStick and Andy Warhol.

The Indiana State History Museum started life in 1862 by State Librarian R. Deloss Brown, when he began collecting gems and artifacts. Housed in the Indiana State House when it moved to the basement. After moving and closing, the museum opened in its existing facilities.