Plymouth Attractions | Visit Marshall County
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Plymouth Attractions

Located is beautiful historic downtown Plymouth, Wild Rose Moon functions as a small concert hall, where people come to listen to performers and speakers. Providing 90 seat theater where warm ambience and personal connection are conduits for positive interaction.
115 N Michigan St, Plymouth, IN 46563
2745 N. Oak Road, Plymouth, IN 46563
Plymouth Speedway features a three-eighths (0.375) mile banked dirt oval owned by Ed Kennedy Food, parking for vehicles and motorcycles, come stop by for an eventful evening of racing!
11631 W. 12th Road, Plymouth, IN 46563
The Marshall County Historical Society, Museum and Crossroads Center is centrally located in the heart of historic downtown Plymouth. The historical society is the keeper of information, with digitalized records that make uncovering information and photographs a breeze! The museum, the storyteller, recounts the tale of Marshall County with interactive and contemporary hands-on exhibits, that bring its history to life! Discover the Crossroads Center, a wing of the museum dedicated to communicating the impact of transportation on the development of trade and commerce in Marshall County. Take a road trip in the Crossroads Center as the interactive illuminated map illustrates the county’s five historic highways and byways, colorfully spotlighting their routes, three of which connect the Atlantic to the Pacific, crossing right here in our community! Other popular exhibits include a model Train Room with a 40-foot track equipped with push-button controls engaging visitors to operate features along the track with other hands-on activities in every corner. A favorite destination is the County of Champions Sports Room celebrating boys and girls high school sports. Vintage lockers serve as exhibit space, a restored gymnasium scoreboard helps set the tone, iPads easily pull up vintage sports photos and recent videos of coaches, players and fans that shaped the history of high school sports in the county can be viewed from wooden bleachers. Exhibits evoke emotion and a thirst for knowledge as well as an appreciation for what makes Marshall County, Indiana unique. Brown Bag Lunch speakers, open houses and special events remind visitors that looking back helps us move forward! A kid’s hands-on Farmer’s Market encourages exploration in the Gallery and the 40-ft. interactive model train layout operates every Saturday from 11 AM – 1 PM! Equipped with a state of the arts Genealogy Research Library, the Marshall County Museum is open Tues-Saturday 10-4 PM. The museum is closed on Sundays, Mondays and county holidays.
123 North Michigan Street, Plymouth, IN 46563
Marshall County is host to the largest 4 day festival in Indiana, with nearly a half a million attendees over the Labor Day Weekend. The festival provides a wide variety of entertainment on 3 stages, craft and commercial booths, delicious and unique food booths, while lighting up the sky with a spectacular fireworks display, a grand parade, foot race, car show, and so much more.
233 E. Jefferson Street, Plymouth, IN 46563
Gallery, Classes and Gift Shop: Tuesday-Saturday 10-4 and by appointment. The Gallery hosts a different featured artist each month with an Open House Reception to meet the artists. Art classes are offered to students of all ages from 6-95+ years. Our goal is to create the art, teach the arts, share the art with the community experience more art each day! Heartland Artists, Inc. is a member supported organization open to artists and those interested in and promoting visual arts. This not-for-profit group is dedicated to promoting multimedia visual art forms for Marshall County and the surrounding areas.
101 N Michigan St., Plymouth, IN 46563
The Trail of Death starts at the Menominee statue south of Plymouth. Chief Menominee and his band of Potawatomi Indians were forced to move from Indiana to Kansas in 1838 and many died. On September 4, 1909 the State of Indiana erected the Chief Menominee Statue in remembrance of the horror the Indians were put through and a memorial to the Potawatomi Indians.
12380 Peach Road, Plymouth, IN 46563
The Encore Performing Arts Commission is a non-profit organization based in Marshall County, Indiana. Encore provides the arts to our local communities. They also help musicians, bands, and performing artists reach a wide range of audiences in Marshall County. They also produce many events throughout the year, showcasing the talents of many performers.
321 N Center Street, Plymouth, IN 46563
There’s no better way to experience the culture and history of rural Northern Indiana than by hitting the road to travel through the gently rolling countryside of Marshall County and enjoy the colorful quilt-pattern murals that adorn historic barns, family homesteads and public spaces. Indiana’s first Barn Quilt Trail takes visitors along country roads, combining an appreciation for agricultural heritage, artistic talent and local history. It also helps showcase some of the many other attractions and venues throughout the county, including local shops, restaurants and farmer’s markets. The art of quilt making has come full circle since the first women settlers brought it from Europe to America’s shores. Then quilts and quilting echoed the social and economic history of families and communities. Today, the Barn Quilt Trail contributes to telling stories, bringing color and interest to our counties’ already beautiful landscapes.
201 N Michigan St, Plymouth, IN 46563
Returning soon! The Rees Theatre was the well-appointed vision of Stewart and Opal Rees that opened as a 600 seat theater in 1940. The result was an Art Deco renovation of an earlier three story building built in 1865. For many years it was owned and operated by John and Gwen Hosel. The beautiful iconic marquee was completely restored in 1997 and remains an historic part of the downtown Plymouth streetscape. The theater closed in 2009 and work is underway that will restore the auditorium to its opening night grandeur in its 80th anniversary year 2020. It will serve as a community centered venue to support film, the live performing arts, education and the celebration of life events. See you at The REES!
100 N Michigan Street, Plymouth, IN 46563
The Tri-Way Drive-In Theater opened their doors on June 4, 1953 as a single screen venue in the early years of America's Drive-In boom. The name of the theater was selected from names submitted by the public. The name was selected because of its location on what was U.S. 31, between U.S. 6 and 30. Janet Combs, who submitted the name, received a year's family pass to the theater. "Tri-Way" is one of the few operating drive-in theaters in the state of Indiana. It currently has four screens for your viewing pleasure.
5031 N. Michigan Road, Plymouth, IN 46563