193 Salem Street
Boston, MA 02113
Date Posted: August 14, 2019
Region: Eastern Massachusetts
As the public faces of the Clough House, located on the property of the Old North Church and Historic Site, educators will be trained in both Captain Jackson’s Historic Chocolate Shop interpretation as well as site-wide general history. Clough House educators, wearing period-appropriate clothing (provided), conduct chocolate demonstrations with tools and materials found in the 18th century. This position contains an essential retail component for which educators are also responsible. This retail component offers an opportunity to learn another aspect of historic site operation.
This is a part-time position. Scheduling and employment are dependent on seasonal needs.
It is essential that you are available weekends and holidays for the duration of the season.
To apply for this position, please email your resume and cover letter to email@example.com. PLEASE INCLUDE THE POSITION THAT YOU ARE APPLYING FOR IN THE SUBJECT LINE.
Only those selected for interviews will be contacted. Please, no phone calls! The Old North is an Equal Opportunity Employer
300 Years. Two Lanterns. One Revolution.
The Old North Church, built in 1723, is famous for the two signal lanterns hung in its steeple at the instruction of Paul Revere. Those two lanterns sparked the American Revolution.
The Old North Church & Historic Site is located in the heart of Boston’s North End and includes the iconic church, the colonial-era Clough House, several gardens and courtyards, and a gift shop. The Old North Foundation manages the site and is responsible for preservation and educational programming. Each year, hundreds of thousands of visitors step into three hundred years of history at Old North while walking the Freedom Trail.
Homepage banner image: Detail of glassworks by Carrie Gustafson (Mass Cultural Council Crafts Fellow ’11).
¹ Americans for the Arts. (2017). “Arts & Economic Prosperity 5: The Economic Impact of Nonprofits and Cultural Organizations and Their Audiences in the State of Massachusetts.” Retrieved from www.AmericansForTheArts.org
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