10 Keyes Ways
West Warwick, RI 02893
Phone: (401) 826-1800
Fax: (401) 826-4170
10 Keyes Ways, West Warwick, RI, US, 02893
- Phone: (401) 826-1800
- Fax: (401) 826-4170
Oldest Catholic Church in RI.
This park features a playground that has been specially designed for handicapped children.
About 40 minutes outside of Providence, in the small community of Coventry, lies the Greene Homestead. Built in 1770 by the Revolutionary War hero himself, the place is surrounded by lovely gardens and overlooks the Pawtuxet River. The building has been converted into a museum; inside is a comprehensive history of the man and his exploits. War buffs of all kinds will marvel at the on-site cannon, and souvenirs can be had at the museum gift shop.
Mansion furnished throughout with notable pieces from the Revolutionary period.
Designed by the architectural firm of William Walker and Son, this structure was constructed in the late Nineteenth Century and features a distinctive six-story clock tower that is visible for miles; tours of the building are now offered.
Museum of the Western Rhode Island' Civic Historical Society featuring many artifacts from the past.
An organization dedicated to preserving, recording and disseminating the history of engine-powered vessels that served in American waters from the latter part of the nineteenth century through the twentieth century.
A great variety of programs and events are offered at this library that boasts a great collection of books, periodicals, research materials, reference materials, and much more.
This is one of the oldest Episcopal churches in the United States and features the oldest church organ in the country, which dates to 1680.
This historic sea-side village features wonderfully preserved historic homes, over forty unique shops, and more besides.
Farmhouse situated on 300 acres featuring several barns and a family cemetery.
This area was one no more than barren sand dunes, but the vision and work of two philanthropists, Henry Russell in the 1870s, and later, Colonel William Goddard, turned this four hundred ninety acres into what was termed the