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MUSEUM HOURS: Wednesday - Saturday, Noon - 4 pm and the 1st Sunday of each month, 2 - 4 pm. Closed all holidays.
We will be closed Saturday, May 24 through Monday, May 26. Sorry for the inconvenience. 

NOTE: Our street name was changed from Main Street to Malcolm X Street. Please be aware that not all online mapping programs or GPS navigators have made this update.

Looking for the perfect Mother's Day gift? Give a gift that will last a lifetime!

Order by April 24th for installation in time for Mother's Day on Sunday, May 11th

    

The Michigan Women's Hall of Fame WOMEN'S WALK is where your personalized brick will honor a woman, mark a personal milestone, or preserve a memorable event. Order your brick today!


Courage in Action:
Stories of Michigan Women in the Civil Rights Movement

Currently on exhibit

Discover the stories of Michigan Women's Hall of Fame inductees Grace Lee Boggs, Nellie Cuellar, Waunetta Dominic, Rosa Slade Gragg, Viola Liuzzo, and Rosa Parks-- all of whom worked towards improvements in civil rights. They came from different backgrounds and acted in different ways-- some in their own communities, some on the national level-- and their stories serve as inspiration for the next generation of civil rights leaders.


Art Exhibit
Print Party: Celebrating Queer Feminisms Through Zines

On exhibit through Saturday, April 26th

Print Party features zines (pronounced "zeens"), which are independently published handmade goods, books, or magazines, by Michigan-based artists and writers on topics ranging from discussions of feminism to farming--all examined through a feminist lens.


Art Exhibit
Early Women Artists

Opening reception Sunday, May 4, 2-4 p.m.
On exhibit through Saturday, July 26th

Early Women Artists features paintings from the early 20th century by women who were born in Michigan or lived part of their lives in Michigan.


Not Just a Man's War:
Michigan Women and the Civil War

Currently on exhibit

In celebration of the Civil War sesquicentennial come discover what the War meant for the women of the state. Life in Michigan changed when men left to fight in the Civil War. In addition to their regular duties, the women who remained at home assumed responsibilities previously held by men while sending supplies to support soldiers far from home. Other Michigan women moved to the frontline, serving in hospitals and -- for some bold women--even on battlefields.

When Lincoln declared "Thank God for Michigan!" upon the arrival of the first regiment from a western state, he could not have anticipated all of the sacrifices and changes the women of Michigan would face.


Great Gifts for Every Occasion

Did you know that the Michigan Women's Hall of Fame Gift Shop sells unique gifts created by, for, and about women, including novelty gift items, books, DVDs, and Fair Trade jewelry, scarves, handbags and purses. Now featuring...

Suffragist Series Low-Sugar Preserves and Sassy Women's Salsa - a tasty gift for everyone!    Made in Honor, Michigan by Food For Thought, these treats are available in gift packs and can be shipped anywhere.
Order today!


"We Can Do It!
A Celebration of Michigan Women"

Just like Rosie the Riveter said some 60 years ago, "We can do it"-- and for the past 25 years at the Michigan Women's Hall of Fame, we have done just that -- celebrating the achievements of outstanding historical and contemporary Michigan women. Buy your copy today!

Order your DVD online now or Call 517-484-1880 ext. 203


Celebrate Michigan Women  BECOME A MEMBER...JOIN NOW!

Click Here to Join

 

Interested in volunteering? Contact us at 517-484-1880 x200 or efijol@michiganwomen.org

Check out the opportunities we offer here. Download an application.


The Michigan Women's Historical Center & Hall of Fame
213 West Malcolm X Street, Lansing Michigan 48933 Phone: 517-484-1880


Our mission is to inspire and engage adults and children by celebrating Michigan women's history, promoting educational opportunities, and honoring the accomplishments of Michigan women.

Website made possible with support from the Michigan Humanities Council Website Credits