“Diana, A Celebration,” an exhibition that covers the life and legacy of the People’s Princess, is ending its 11-year world tour with one last stop come February at the Cincinnati Museum Center.

“This is the last time the exhibit will be on display,” says Cody Hefner, manager of media relations for the museum center. “We actually had been trying to bring the exhibit here for quite some time and the timing just never worked out and it just so happens that this time everything kind of fell into place.”

The exhibition chronicles the life of Diana, Princess of Wales, from her childhood to her death. “It’s really all about her and her work, how she grew up, how she grew into the person that people fell in love with, that people became enamored with, and this person who used a very public stage to shine a spotlight on these very serious issues,” says Hefner.

The exhibit consists of several galleries filled with items, photos and videos about her private and public life.

Visitors will be able to see personal objects like her paintings and drawings, her school uniform and her ballet outfit. The exhibition also plays home movies filmed by her father.

Another gallery will be filled with many of the clothes and outfits she wore when she entered the public stage. “There’s … several of her outfits from her lifetime that people will find very recognizable, one of the more prominent is the blue boat dress that she wore,” says Hefner. Cocktail dresses and formal gowns that she wore to prominent events will also be featured.

For those that followed the life of Diana, however, the most important exhibit will be her wedding dress. Video clips of the Royal Wedding itself will be played nearby while visitors can view her dress, diamond tiara, veil, shoes and 25-foot-long train.

However, Hefner views the section focused on her humanitarian and charity work as the most inspiring. “I don’t think everyone knows or recognizes all of the humanitarian and charity work that she was involved in,” he says. Visitors will be able to learn about Diana’s impact while viewing her letters to prominent individuals, photographs of her on charity trips and even the prayer book given to her by Mother Theresa.

Having these galleries together helps visitors learn more about her life and gives kids the opportunity to learn about an inspirational woman.

“I think for someone who people generally have a shallow understanding of, and to get a deeper understanding and a better perspective of Diana and her life and the work that she really did, I think that that is a great opportunity for people to come and see that she was the person who really took nothing for granted,” says Hefner.

The exhibition will open Feb. 14 at the Cincinnati Museum Center.