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Celebrate "Female" Country Music History!!


Its hard to find something with more History than Old Country Music. We will Celebrate the new Re-opening of The Country Music Hall of Fame... We are celebrating a piece of Country Music History. The Old Show Stopping Female Country Stars in Costume. Your Challenge is to find a Female Country Music STAR from the old era, 1964 to 1980 and try to recreate her look. Or show us your Old We do not expect you to buy anything new. Use what you have. Crown and sash must be in the photo. Due September 12, 2020 at 6PM Please send to me then not before. Make an album in facebook and tag me in the whole album up to 5 photos all must have crown and sash in them. Lets open the show BIG....Big hair, Big make-up, Big Hats,

Big Costumes!!!!



The Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum is one of the world's largest and most active popular music research centers and the world's largest repository of country music artifacts. Early in the 1960s, as the Country Music Association's (CMA) campaign to publicize country music was accelerating, CMA leaders determined that a new organization was needed to operate a country music museum and to carry out research and education activities beyond CMA's scope as a trade organization. Toward this end, the nonprofit Country Music Foundation (CMF) was chartered by the state of Tennessee in 1964 to collect, preserve, and

publicize information and artifacts relating to the history of country music. Through CMF, industry leaders raised money with the effort of CMA Executive Director Jo Walker-Meador, to build the Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum, which opened on April 1, 1967. Located at the head of Music Row, the museum was erected on the site of a small Nashville city park. At this point, artifacts began to be displayed and a small library was begun in a loft above one of the museum's galleries.[1]

Early in the 1970s the basement of the museum building was partially complete, and library expansion began, embracing not only recordings but also books and periodicals, sheet music and songbooks, photographs, business documents, and other materials. At the outset, CMA staff had run the museum, but by 1972 the museum (already governed by its own independent board of directors) acquired its own small staff, which has steadily increased to over 150 full-time professionals.

Building expansion took place in 1974, 1977, and 1984 to store and display the museum's growing collection of costumes, films, historic cars, musical instruments, and other artifacts. An education department was created to conduct ongoing programs with Middle Tennessee schools, an oral history program was begun, and a publications department was launched to handle books, as well as the Journal of Country Music




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