A museum that celebrates a witch who lived and died in Salem, England, is taking a step back.
The museum opened in 2013, but has been a popular destination for tourists.
Now, the museum is moving to a new location in the city of Sheffield.
The move comes after an outcry from residents of the town, who say the museum should not be relocated.
The museum opened on May 1, 1813, in a room where it will remain until it’s moved.
It has become a popular tourist attraction in the town of Salem, about 90 miles (145 kilometers) northwest of London.
“It’s an important part of the history of this town and I am very proud that it has been built in the way it has,” said Mayor Paul Wood, who announced the move on Wednesday.
The building was originally built in 1775 as the house of a family of prominent citizens, including the former Duke of York, the father of Queen Victoria and Queen Elizabeth I. It’s been a tourist destination since then, and its building was used as a church, a museum and a prison.
Wood said the museum will now be moved to a smaller space, and will be open until the end of October.
The new museum will open in 2019, and it will host educational workshops, tours and concerts.