Slide5
Slide4
Slide3
Slide2
Slide1

BURIAL HILL

Photo by Katie Buckell

THE PILGRIM’S FIRST THANKSGIVING

From the original painting by Frank T. Merrill

STATUE OF MASSASOIT

Photo by Katie Buckell

MAYFLOWER II

Photo provided by Plimoth Plantation

A WAMPANOAG MISHOON

Photo provided by Plimoth Plantation

An American Story A National Legacy

Introducing Plymouth 400's first educational exhibit, “Captured: 1614

Open to the public through March 15 at the Plymouth Public Library

This interactive exhibit shines a light on a 400-year-old piece of history that had a significant impact on the Wampanoag tribe, their relationship with the Mayflower Pilgrims, and the founding of Plymouth Colony; cornerstone events that shaped America’s earliest beginnings. Told from the Native perspective, “Captured: 1614” details the 1614 kidnapping of twenty Wampanoag men from Patuxet, the Wampanoag village that eventually became Plymouth Colony, by European explorers who planned to sell them as slaves in Spain. Only one of the Native men is known to have returned home: Tisquantum, otherwise known as Squanto.

 

Wampum Meets Wool: A story of Two Cultures

 Wondering what Plymouth 400 Inc. is, what we've been doing, and what the 400th anniversary of America's first permanent settlement will actually entail?

 Follow along on our blog as we share updates on our upcoming events and programs and offer new and exciting insight on the history of Plymouth. Have a suggestion? Let us know in the comment section!

 

 

 

IT’S MORE THAN A MILESTONE

Be a part of Plymouth turning 400! Rediscover the partnership formed between the Wampanoag Nation and the Pilgrims, and commemorate the vibrant community that continues to thrive after four centuries. It’s an American story and a national legacy.

Plymouth 400 Images