(The Historic Train Station)
Phone: (913) 449-4460
Phone: (913) 449-4460
|Cathy Kline Art Gallery|
(art studio & fine art 2d / 3D gallery - mostly paintings)
from website - "Running a fine art gallery in the midst of a picturesque historic town, is glamorous and humbling at the same time. It comes quite naturally, however, as it is my passion to strive to promote the fine art that is inside. The artists featured are hand selected. Exhibitions are featured to bring variety and fine art instruction is offered weekly. Master artists are brought in to designate the gallery as a 'FINE ART WORKSHOP' destination. Please see our workshop menu to find out more. Prominent artists and societies brought to the gallery add variety and intrigue to visitors.
World renown Science Inspired Bronze Sculptor; Gary Staab keeps it interesting while supplying Natural Science Field Museums with full scale dinosaurs commissioned by National Geographic and the Smithsonian Institute, he does not forget the discerning collectors who enjoy sculptures in their home and office. No need to cut a hole in your roof after all.
The Gallery is in an Historic Train Station Depot with a rich history. Set between English Landing Park and Park University at the gateway of Parkville, Missouri. The passenger train station built in 1840, was a boost to the River-town's trade. Inside the gallery in the large room, cargo was delivered. It was the duty of one staff to announce the mail and arrivals. The teller windows are still here. Picture frame molding remains where pictures of important statesmen and paintings were displayed. The imagery hangs heavy as former train travelers frequent the gallery to remember their youth. The nation's most diverse university casts a Gothic shadow across the road, A fountain stands on the same ground that the South overtook a hotel and called it the Paw Paw Fort during the Civil War. Tales of Jesse James, Bonnie and Clyde flourish. The editor Colonial Park himself, the town's namesake, wrote about Abolishing the slaves and had his printing press thrown into the river.
Come see the gallery for the art you have always hoped for. "
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