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Tampa Bay is home to more than 20 museums, seven performance halls (three of which attract Broadway shows), more than 10 county and state parks, and an array of major events and festivals. The annual Gasparilla Pirate Fest - often compared to Mardi Gras - draws some 400,000 people to Tampa's scenic Bayshore Boulevard while the annual Strawberry Festival attracts some 800,000 people from throughout the state to Plant City. Cultural excitement is brewing in downtown Tampa. A new $50 million Museum of Art will serve as an anchor for the city's new Cultural Arts District. Already huge draws to downtown are the St. Pete Times Forum - one of the top five arenas in ticket sales in the U.S. - and the Tampa Bay Performing Arts Center, which hosts over 700 performances a year. The Tampa Theatre, a beautiful, Rococo-style theater, features an acclaimed film series, independent features, and Hollywood classics. Opened in 1926, it remains one of America's most elaborate movie palaces. The Theatre was donated to the City of Tampa in 1973. Regally perched on the east bank of the Hillsborough River, the Tampa Bay Performing Arts Center is one of the top 10 performing arts centers in the nation, and the largest of its kind south of the Kennedy Center in Washington, D.C. The Center's four theaters present world-class entertainment, ranging from Broadway shows to local theater. The Tampa Bay History Center features exhibits and traveling displays showing the geographical, historical and multicultural influences that shaped the Tampa Bay region. Its interim location is within the Tampa Bay Convention Center.

The Henry B. Plant Museum sits beneath lofty minarets punctuated by the Tampa skyline. In the turn of the century, this building provided Tampa's guests with the utmost in elegance, serving as the Tampa Bay Hotel. The 500-room hotel was the dream of railroad magnate Henry Bradley Plant, and today's museum visitors can relive the ambience those early tourists from the Gilded Age experienced. Curtis Hixon Park opened in 1995 as downtown's largest and most visible park, with about seven acres of riverfront greenspace at the edge of Tampa's high-rise core. Across the bay, St. Petersburg is home to both the Florida International Museum, which presents the life and times of President John F. Kennedy, and the Salvador Dali Museum, which contains the world's largest single collection of the surrealist's paintings. Indeed, with so many opportunities in their own backyard, Tampa Bay residents find it easy to stretch their cultural horizons from bay to gulf.

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