VIDEO: Revelry Boutique Takes Off on Market Street
OFFICIAL PRESS RELEASE:
Mo McKnight Howe, owner of the award winning Revelry Boutique Gallery, is delighted to announce that as of April 28th Revelry will be moving to its new location at 742 E. Market Street in the NULU arts district.
The 2,300 square foot storefront will be redesigned and repurposed as a gallery space, and will be the home to some of the region’s best local artists and crafts persons, with a continued emphasis on homegrown original artwork and compelling handmade jewelry and boutique items. The move will allow for a fresh perspective and creativity, sanctioning unlimited potential to produce forward thinking art instillations and innovative curated exhibits.
This new location will give Revelry the freedom to grow, while continuing the gallery’s mission of bringing Louisville’s burgeoning art scene to a larger audience. The gallery represents such notable locals as Julius Friedman and Russel Hulsey while giving emerging artists the opportunity to articulate a fresh perspective. “Two parts gallery and one part boutique”, Revelry will continue to be a place to find the unique and one of a kind, with jewelry and accessories that are representative of Louisville’s unique local style.
Howe, who became owner in February 2011 at Revelry’s original location at 980 Barret Avenue, is thrilled with the move, and is confident the NULU arts district and Revelry are going to be a perfect match.
A NOTE FROM THE AUTHOR: My name is Jeremiah Butts and my intent is to use this blog to celebrate the people, businesses, events, and homes that live “inside the Watterson.” There is so much to celebrate in this little pocket of the world! I’m also a Realtor with Kentucky Select Properties happily helping buyers and sellers moving “inside the Watterson,” neighborhoods such as (but not limited to) the Highlands, Crescent Hill, St Matthews, Clifton, Germantown, Nulu, Downtown, Old Louisville, Indian Hills, Clifton Heights, Audubon Park, Rolling Fields, Mockingbird Valley, Seneca Gardens, and Cherokee Gardens.