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colored homes with white, stepped limestone roofs and prominent chimneys, are straight out of a Winslow Homer watercolor. We visited St. Peter’s Church, the oldest Anglican church in continuous use outside the British Isles, then admired the Unfinished Church, a neo-Gothic ruin abandoned in 1870. Down the hill is The Bermuda Perfumery, creators of handcrafted perfumes since 1928. (There’s also a shop in Hamilton.)


WWW.JENNIFERKOACHART.COM 843 259 0094


STUDIO 151 175 CHURCH STREET, CHARLESTON, S.C.


150 CSD


MERRIE MCNAIR


Piccolo Spoleto Outdoor Art Exhibition


May 26 - June 11


Marion Square Booth #3


(near the corner of Calhoun and King Street)


merriemcnair.com 843-224-0445


“God’s Canvas”


On another day, we took the 25-minute ferry from Hamilton to the Royal Naval Dockyard. Once called the “Gibraltar of the West,” the dockyard was an important shipyard for nearly 150 years until it closed in 1951. Today, private yachts dock here along a waterfront converted to civilian uses, such as restaurants, boutiques and art galleries. The National Museum of


Bermuda, also at the Dockyard, is situated inside the massive stone ramparts of the island’s largest historic fort. The museum showcases seafaring memorabilia and relics from shipwrecks, while exhibits in the 19th-century Commissioner’s House cover Bermuda’s military and social history.


In addition to watersports,


Bermuda affords plenty of land- based activities. The limestone Crystal Caves, for example, have fascinated people ever since they were discovered in 1907. Here, from floating pontoons that span a clear underground lake, you can view surreal rock formations below and a profu- sion of stalactites affixed to the roof—all some 30 million years old. At Spittal Pond Nature Reserve, birders can view up to 30 species of waterfowl. In the spring, whale watching is popu-


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