We noticed that you're using an unsupported browser. The TripAdvisor website may not display properly.We support the following browsers: Windows: Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome. Mac: Safari.
All reviews continental congress united states craft guild georgian style military museum scale model brick building two story early history historical landmark american independence worthwhile visit free entry interesting displays gift shop self guided liberty bell
Let's keep it simple on this one! The building is a very attractive one in a great setting. It is at the end of a side street lined with attractive brick "cottages" that frame the building when you turn the corner. It is really eye...More
This is a tough one to review. From a historical point of view, it is a 5 star because this is where the First continental congress met so it is an important part of US history. From a things to see point of view though...More
Everyone knows about the Second Continental Congress that signed the Declaration at Independence Hall, but no one ever talks about the FIRST Continental Congress. That one was, of course, super important, because it was the first time the 13 Colonies got together (well, as many...More
Below average trip. We arrived at approximately 12:30 pm and entered the building. There was a small, one room display set out for guests and visitors who were interested in learning about Carpenters' Hall. There were several informational plaques located throughout the room that provided...More
Very interesting part of history. Nice exhibits. Staff was extremely nice. Building was very well preserved. It's off the beaten path, so I saw very few visitors there. Must not be on the school bus trip circuit.
This hall is not open on Mondays. Entry is free. The hall contains some interesting explanatory boards which tell of the halls history in American independence. It is an attractive Georgian style building.
Coming from the UK, I have seen many similar buildings. The City...More
Not much to see but still holds an important place in the founding of America. Free to enter, see some woodworking tools then enter the main room. This is where the first congress met. You may not be able to sit in the original presidents...More