A dynamic and vibrant traveling exhibition now on at the Phillips Collection showcases the work of fifty extraordinary African and African American artists during an era of incredible social and political change.
In the Phillips Collection’s latest exhibition, gold leather shoelaces burst out of a reimagined Statue of Liberty. The intoxicating scent of Stargazer lilies fills the next room. A dazzling display of seashells, bones and prosthetic glass eyes beckons visitors to stare in wonder.
To mark one year of war in Ukraine, the Embassy of Latvia staff and friends joined a support rally for Ukraine in Washington, D.C. on Feb. 25 in front of the Lincoln Memorial.
Tucked in a corridor of the Smithsonian’s National Museum of Asian Art, a small and exquisitely arranged display of ancient Egyptian art offers intriguing insights into early 20th century collecting — and the story behind one of the most underrated but spectacular museums on the Mall.
On Feb. 8, Kidsave— an international organization that advocates for older kids in the foster care system— partnered with the US-Ukraine Business Council and the Ukraine House in Washington DC to launch their new campaign, Flat Sasha. This is one of the organization’s many initiatives to mark one year since the Russian invasion.
“Faraway So Close,” currently at the House of Sweden until February 19, 2023, uses documentary photography and video art to present images from the 1960s in parallel with contemporary Swedish artists’ views of the U.S. today.
Inspired by the COVID pandemic, “The Present Moment: Crafting a Better World” exhibit at The Renwick Gallery explores the concept of ‘home.’
Academy Award winner Aaron Sorkin’s new play adaptation of ‘To Kill a Mockingbird,’ currently at The Kennedy Center starring Emmy Award–winning actor Richard Thomas as Atticus Finch.
A blockbuster exhibition at the Phillips Collection attempts the difficult feat of both excising and contextualizing a young Spanish artist from and within decades of explosive, iconic creativity and misogyny.
Only 5% to 7% of museums worldwide were open as of April 29, 2020, but one free, bright spot in art viewing, both nationally and internationally, was access to outdoor public art, with inherent social distancing, which increased as spring arrived.