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  1. Presidents Park - Wikipedia

    Presidents Park was a ten-acre sculpture park and associated indoor museum formerly located in Williamsburg, Virginia in the United States. It contained 18-to-20-foot (5.5 to 6.1 m) high busts of the Presidents of the United States from George Washington to George W. Bush.

    • September 30, 2010
    • Sculpture park
  2. Presidents Park in Williamsburg - Attraction | Frommer's

    This outdoor facility across Va. 199 from Water Country USA boasts 20-foot-high busts of the first 43 U.S. presidents -- at press time, a bust of the 44th president, Barack Obama, had not been unveiled. One wag has described this place as "Mt. Rushmore East."

    • (1)
    • 211 Water Country Pkwy Williamsburg VA, USA
  3. How 43 Giant, Crumbling Presidential Heads Ended Up in a ...

    Presidents Park first opened in nearby Williamsburg in 2004, the brainchild of local landowner EveretteHaley” Newman and Houston sculptor David Adickes, who was inspired to create the giant busts...

    • Presidents Park, Williamsburg, Virginia (with music)
    • Presidents Park, Williamsburg, Virginia (natural sound)
    • Why Is This Field Full of Huge Presidents? | Short Film Showcase
    • Drone Footage Captures 43 Giant Presidential Heads Sitting Alone in a Field
  4. Presidents Park | Abandoned Theme Park | The Abandoned Carousel

    May 01, 2019 · Presidents Park in Williamsburg, VA In February 2004, the Williamsburg location of the Presidents Park finally opened, adjacent to I-64 and convenient to other Williamsburg retail. Cost was $9.75 for adults, $6.50 for children 6-17, and $8.75 for seniors and veterans.

  5. Presidents Park – Abandoned Southeast

    Sep 10, 2017 · Presidents Park Presidents Park opened in Williamsburg, Virginia in March of 2004. The theme park was an open-air museum where visitors could walk among the 18-foot-tall presidential heads. The busts were built of concrete and showcased the first 43 Presidents of the United States, from Washington to George W. Bush.

  6. Presidents Heads in Williamsburg, Virginia

    So the story behind these heads is that they were originally apart of a Williamsburg attraction called President’s Park. It started in the early 2000s and these busts were in an open-air museum type thing for people to pay to see. Unfortunately, people did not want to pay to see it so in 2010, the park closed and the heads were left to be ...

  7. Giant, abandoned statues of 42 presidents' heads are ...
    • David Adickes is the Houston-based sculptor who created the giant heads. "[Adickes] has actually created three sets of the statues," Plashal said. One set is in Texas, one in South Dakota, and the last one in Virginia.
    • Initially, the busts were well-kept in Presidents Park in Williamsburg. A private investor opened the 10-acre park in historic Williamsburg, Virginia, and it was in business from 2004 to 2010.
    • However, after six years, the park went bankrupt. "People weren't all that interested in the heads when they were in Presidents Park," Plashal told Insider.
    • Howard Hankins, who helped create Presidents Park, was told to destroy the heads in his industrial stone crusher. Hankins works as a stone-crusher, and many companies come to his property to dump concrete, which he crushes and then gives back to the community as a new material.
  8. In Croaker, Virginia, a farm holds 43 colossal busts of all ...

    Jan 20, 2018 · The effigies were once part of Virginia’s Presidents Park in Williamsburg, which went out of business due to financial issues and a lack of visitors. The park, which opened in 2004, was founded by Everette “Haley” Newman, a local landowner from Williamsburg, together with the Huston-based sculptor David Adickes.

  9. Take a final night-time tour of the abandoned ... - Lonely Planet

    Lonely Planet Writer 20 April 2019 Standing nearly 20-feet-high, 43 U.S. Presidential busts are an unusual sight in a field in Croaker, Virginia. From George Washington to George W. Bush, these remnants of the now-closed Presidents Park in Colonial Williamsburg are stored on the property of Howard Hankins.

  10. The Abandoned Giant Busts of Presidents Park | Amusing Planet

    The same year, Adickes opened a second Presidents Park in Williamsburg, Virginia, and a third in his hometown Houston, the following year. Had his endeavor been successful, Adickes would probably have created many more parks, thanks to the giant moulds in his studio which gave him infinite replication capabilities.