This quilt left Floyd County in 1922 when its owner Zora Weeks Slusher moved to North Dakota.
A 1999 Burks Fork area interview with Arlie Harman Tobler on preserving, sewing, casket work, farming, and country store she ran with her husband, Sherman.
One of two rhinos Andy Hylton fashioned from the root of a downed tree.
Two little girls enjoyed this doll furniture carved by their great-uncle Hines Sutphin.
Feed sack prints keep the viewer’s eye moving around this quilt by Virginia Alderman.
“Crow’s Nest,” “Double Wrench,” “Bride’s Knot,” and “Hole in the Barn Door” are among the names for this popular quilt pattern.
Crocheting was one of many creative expressions for Rheba Mabery Vaughn.
Early set of R.O.’s Dancing Dolls made for his cousin Andy Hylton.
Miniature dresser created by Dock Hylton to delight his daughter Virginia.
Virginia Alderman used a “spider web” design in quilting this quilt.
Lidded box created from folded chewing gum wrappers.
Mr. and Mrs. Alderman describe farm, family, and work life in the Buffalo Mt. area of Floyd County, with additional descriptions of music, recreation activities, and church.
Elder A.J. Hylton built clocks for his wife and each of his daughters.
A WWII-era oral history with Orland Phillips of Indian Valley, Virginia. He was drafted prior to Pearl Harbor and served four years, seven months as an Army machinist in the South Pacific.
Another posthumous music honor for Floyd County native Randall Hylton.
Small egg or rib basket woven with traditional Appalachian-style ears.
Ila Turman Hylton used light and dark prints to create movement in this quilt.