The home of one of Dayton’s most recognizable landmarks takes center stage in a new “New York Times” feature.
Carillon Historical Park, Dayton History’s 65-acre park at 1000 Carillon Boulevard, is spotlighted in the newspaper’s article about open-air museums.
A photo of the Deeds Carillon, a 151-foot-tall landmark near the park’s entrance, is highlighted at the beginning of the article and is the main photo in the online version of the story.
The Carillon gets its shout-out among some heavy hitters.
Other featured outdoor museums include Greenfield Village on the Henry Ford museum complex in Deerborn, Mich.; Skogar Museum in Iceland; Pfahlbaumuseum Unteruhldingen in Germany and Museum Meiji-mura in Japan.
The New York Times article talks about the Wright Brother artifacts at Carillon Historical Park, including the
1905 Wright Flyer III, as well as the group of engineers and inventors dubbed the “Barn Gang” and Carillon’s brewery.
Orville Wright designed the building that stores the Flyer.
“It was the world’s first pilot’s last project,” Alex Heckman, the Carillon’s vice president for museum operations, says as part of the article.