A self-proclaimed pastime painter, Winston Churchill did not put brush to canvas until the age of 40. Although he received no formal training as an artist, he pursued his hobby with characteristic passion, and it became a lifelong interest.
"Four Freedoms: Real and Imagined" explores President Franklin D. Roosevelt's Four Freedoms—Freedom of Speech, Freedom of Worship, Freedom from Want, and Freedom from Fear—through images and objects from wartime America during the 1940s.
On display now in the Musuem's Clementine Spencer-Churchill Reading Room is a new exhibition, All Conquering, Undefeatable: Major General Harry Vaughan, which features objects from the Museum's Harry Vaughan Collection and Archive and explores the power of his position as military advisor to the president and his highly acclaimed military career.
75th Anniversary of “Sinews of Peace” Speech. Learn More
Edwina Sandys' "Breakthrough" sculpture featuring sections of the Berlin Wall. Learn More
Fly into action with the RAF! Learn More
Sit back in an overstuffed chair while listening to tales of Churchill's wit and wisdom. Learn More
Intricate woodcarvings adorn the Vestry doors, reredos, baptismal and balcony of the historic Church of St. Mary. Learn More
"We are all worms, but I do believe that I am a glow-worm."
- Sir Winston Churchill Learn More
501 Westminster Avenue
Fulton, Missouri 65251
Complete the online form or print this form to make a reservation to tour the National Churchill Museum.
The Church of St. Mary the Virgin, Aldermanbury, is a seventeenth-century English church located within the heart of mid-Missouri in Fulton. This church once stood in the center of London, England, where Nazi bombs gutted it during the Blitz of World War II. It is the only building in the United States designed by renowned English architect Sir Christopher Wren.
Historic church weddings offer a rich memorable experience to the wedding ceremony. With simple but elegant design, St. Mary's can accommodate many guests in a regal but beautiful atmosphere.
“Leave the past to history especially as I propose to write that history myself.”