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Events in Art and Archaeology

Seated figure, 17th–18th centuryMbembe peoplesEwayon River region, Cross River Province, NigeriaWood (Afzelia); H. 25 3/8 in. (64.5 cm)Musée du quai Branly, Paris (displayed at the Pavillon des Sessions, Musée du Louvre, Paris
Seated figure, 17th–18th century
Mbembe peoples
Ewayon River region, Cross River Province, Nigeria
Wood (Afzelia); H. 25 3/8 in. (64.5 cm)
Musée du quai Branly, Paris
(displayed at the Pavillon des Sessions, Musée du Louvre, Paris
Warriors and Mothers: Epic Mbembe Art
NEW YORK  •  Metropolitan Museum of Art  •  9 December 2014 - 7 September 2015
The figures created by Mbembe master carvers from southeastern Nigeria are among the earliest and most visually dramatic wood sculptures preserved from sub-Saharan Africa. Created between the seventeenth and nineteenth centuries, and striking for their synthesis of intense rawness and poetry, these representations of seated figures—mothers nurturing their offspring and aggressive male warriors—were originally an integral part of monumental carved drums positioned at the epicenter of spiritual life, the heartbeat of Mbembe communities.

Metropolitan Museum of Art Website


The Metropolitan Museum of Art
1000 Fifth Avenue
New York, New York 10028-0198

Tel: (1) 212 535 77 10

Mercury (detail), Roman, A.D. 175-225; silver and gold
Mercury (detail), Roman, A.D. 175-225; silver and gold
Ancient Luxury and the Roman Silver Treasure from Berthouville
LOS ANGELES  •  Getty Villa  •  19 November 2014 - 17 August 2015

Accidentally discovered by a French farmer plowing his field near the village of Berthouville in rural Normandy in 1830, the spectacular hoard of gilt-silver statuettes and vessels known as the Berthouville Treasure was an ancient offering to the Gallo-Roman god Mercury. Following four years of conservation and research in the J. Paul Getty Museum’s Antiquities Conservation Department, the exhibition Ancient Luxury and the Roman Silver Treasure from Berthouville, on view at the Getty Villa.

While the treasure – consisting of about 90 silver objects weighing more than 50 pounds – was first discovered in 1830, it was not until 1861 and again in 1896 that the site was extensively surveyed and excavated, uncovering the foundations of a Gallo-Roman fanum, a square colonnaded precinct with two temples. One was dedicated to Mercury Canetonensis (of Canetonum), while the other was devoted to his mother Maia or his consort Rosmerta. A theater-shaped gathering space was also found nearby. The site survey did not reveal any evidence of an ancient settlement or cemetery in the immediate area, so it’s possible that Mercury’s sanctuary at Berthouville was a place of pilgrimage, perhaps visited during annual festivals. The most impressive objects in the Berthouville Treasure bear Latin inscriptions stating that they were dedicated to Mercury by a Roman citizen named Quintus Domitius Tutus.

The exhibition also presents a variety of precious objects from the collection of the Cabinet des médailles at the Bibliothèque nationale de France, one of the premier repositories of ancient luxury arts. The objects on display include the four newly restored Late Antique missoria , cameos, intaglios, gold coins and jewelry, marbles, and bronzes. These surviving artifacts from the Cabinet’s collection not only demonstrate the skills of Roman craftsmen but also provide valuable information about social relations at the height of the empire in the first to sixth centuries A.D. The four missoria, on view in the final section of the exhibition, were luxury objects in Late Antiquity. They were primarily intended to display the wealth, status, and cultural aspirations of their owners. The two largest platters are the famed “Shield of Scipio” (found in the Rhone near Avignon in 1636) and “Shield of Hannibal” (found in the Alps in 1714). The shape, scale, and imagery of these two platters led early scholars to erroneously identify them as votive shields of historical generals – the Roman Scipio Africanus and his rival, the Carthaginian Hannibal.

Getty Vlla Website

Contact: Getty Vlla
17985 Pacific Coast Highway
Pacific Palisades, CA 902
Tel: (1) 310 440 73 00

Beneath the Surface: Life, Death, and Gold in Ancient Panama
PHILADELPHIA  •  Penn Museum  •  7 February - 1 November 2015

Finds at the Precolumbian cemetery of Sitio Conte in central Panama shed light on a mysterious and complex society that thrived there more than 1,000 years ago. A high chieftain's grave site is featured; excavated by Penn Museum archaeologist J. Alden Mason in 1940, the burial contained glittering gold adornments and plaques embossed with animal-human motifs, pottery, tools, and weapons. This new exhibition offers contemporary perspectives on the people and culture from a range of scholars and scientists.

Gold plaque at left 
Sitio Conte
8th century

Rather simple anthropomorphic figure. Full face. Arms and legs outstretched. Legs end in immense claws; curved arms in a great crescentic hook. Spikes or arms and legs. Twin "tails" ending in hooks with series of hooks along edges. Narrow waist; intaglio triangle (equilateral) on chest. Satanic head on two supports in place of neck. Broad mouth full of triangular teeth. Queer ornaments (?) extending out to sides of mouth with hooks on edge. Animal-like upright ears. Horns or headdress with spikes and hooks. Oval eyes with raised pupils. Elongated nose nares. Two pair of suspension holes.

University of Pennsylvania Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology Website

Contact: University of Pennsylvania Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology
3260 South Street 
Philadelphia, PA 19104
Tel: (1) 215 898 40 00

Black Dolls: From the Collection of Deborah Neff
SAN DIEGO  •  Mingei International Museum  •  7 February - 5 July 2015

This exhibition presents over 100 unique handmade African-American dolls made between 1850 and 1940. Faithful yet stylized representations of young and old African Americans, the dolls portray playful boys and girls, finely dressed gentlemen and elegant young ladies, distinguished older men and stately, determined women of mature years. The dolls are believed to have been created by African Americans for children that they knew - members of their own families and communities as well as white children in their charge. Embroidered, stitched and painted faces express a variety of emotions–surprise, puzzlement, contentment and joy.

Black Dolls also includes rare nineteenth- and twentieth-century photographs of dolls, clutched by their young owners, or posed alone.

Mingei International Museum Website


Plaza de Panama
Balboa Park
1439 El Prado
San Diego, CA 92101

Tel: (1) 619 239 00 03

Seth Eastman (1808–1875), <EM>Hunting the Buffalo in Winter</EM>Plate 10, printed by R. HinshelwoodFrom the collections of the Nicollet County Historical Society.
Seth Eastman (1808–1875), Hunting the Buffalo in Winter
Plate 10, printed by R. Hinshelwood
From the collections of the Nicollet County Historical Society.
Commemorating Controversy: The Dakota–U.S. War of 1862
WASHINGTON, DC  •  The National Museum of the American Indian  •  14 January - 29 December 2015

In the late summer of 1862, a war raged across southern Minnesota between Dakota akicitas (warriors) and the U.S. military and immigrant settlers. In the end, hundreds were dead and thousands more would lose their homes forever. On December 26, 1862, 38 Dakota men were hung in Mankato, Minnesota, by order of President Abraham Lincoln. This remains the largest mass execution in United States history. The bloodshed of 1862 and its aftermath left deep wounds that have yet to heal. What happened 150 years ago continues to matter today.

Commemorating Controversy: The Dakota–U.S. War of 1862—an exhibition of 12 panels that explores the causes, voices, events, and long-lasting consequences of the conflict.

The National Museum of the American Indian Website

Contact: The National Museum of the American Indian
Fourth Street & Independence Ave., S.W.
Washington, DC 20560
Tel: (1) 202 633 10 00

<P>Leonardo da Vinci: <EM>A Bust of a Warrior</EM>, c. 1475/1480Silverpoint on prepared paperOn loan from The British Museum, London © The Trustees of The British Museum, London</P>

Leonardo da Vinci: A Bust of a Warrior, c. 1475/1480
Silverpoint on prepared paper
On loan from The British Museum, London
© The Trustees of The British Museum, London

Drawing in Silver and Gold: Leonardo to Jasper Johns
WASHINGTON, DC  •  National Gallery of Art  •  3 May - 26 July 2015

Since the Middle Ages, artists have used metalpoint to create some of the most beautiful and technically accomplished drawings ever made. Interest in the medium peaked during the Renaissance when it was embraced by Leonardo da Vinci, Raphael, and Albrecht Dürer. Revived in the nineteenth century, metalpoint continues to be practiced today.

An artist working in metalpoint uses a sharp, pointed 
instrument (a stylus) with a metal tip to draw on paper, 
parchment, or wood that has been specially coated. As 
the stylus travels across this slightly abrasive ground, a 
small amount of metal is scraped off and remains behind,
 creating a line. Almost any metal can be used, though only lead, which is softer than others, can be used without a ground. When first drawn, all metalpoint lines, including those made by gold, appear gray, an optical effect that stems in part from the breaking down of the metal into tiny particles. Some metals oxidize, or tarnish, to different colors over time: silver, for example, generally turns golden brown. Others, such as gold, never tarnish and remain gray. Goldpoint appeals to some artists for this reason, although it was rarely used before the nineteenth century. Most of the drawings in this exhibition are silverpoints, by far the most common form of metalpoint through history.

Silverpoint is often considered a challenging medium. The lines can be difficult or even impossible to erase depending on such factors as the type of ground. Unlike pen or chalk, which can produce strokes of varying thickness or darkness depending on how hard artists bear down on the instrument, silver leaves a nearly uniform line. Nonetheless, the medium offers practical and aesthetic advantages: Its portability and convenience make it particularly suited for use in sketchbooks, as artists do not have to carry an inkwell or wait for ink to dry. Silverpoint is especially resistant to smearing and therefore has the added benefit of durability. Also, the precision and subtlety of its delicate lines render it ideal for capturing fine detail. Above all, it is the shimmering beauty of silverpoint that has attracted artists across the centuries.

The National Gallery of Art Website

Contact: The National Gallery of Art
National Mall
4th and Constitution Avenue NW
Washington, DC 20565
Tel: (1) 202 737 42 15

Gordon Parks:<EM> Husband and Wife, Sunday Morning, Detroit, Michigan</EM> (1950)
Gordon Parks: Husband and Wife, Sunday Morning, Detroit, Michigan (1950)
Gordon Parks: Back to Fort Scott
BOSTON  •  Museum of Fine Arts, Boston  •  17 January - 13 September 2015
Gordon Parks (1912-2006), one of the most celebrated African-American photographers of all time, is the subject of a new exhibition of groundbreaking photographs at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston (MFA). Gordon Parks: Back to Fort Scott traces Parks’ return to his hometown of Fort Scott, Kansas and then to other Midwestern cities, to track down and photograph each of his childhood classmates. On view in the MFA’s Art of the Americas Wing, the exhibition’s 42 photographs were from a series originally meant to accompany a Life magazine photo essay—but for reasons unknown, the story was never published. The images depict the realities of life under segregation in 1950—presenting a rarely seen view of everyday lives of African-American citizens in the years before the Civil Rights movement began in earnest. One of the most personal and captivating of all Parks’ projects, the images, now owned by The Gordon Parks Foundation, represent a rare and little-known group within Parks’ oeuvre

Museum of Fine Arts, Boston Website

Contact: Museum of Fine Arts, Boston
Avenue of the Arts
465 Huntington Avenue
Boston, Massachusetts 02115
Tel: (1) 617 267 93 0

<P>Joseph Mallord William Turner: <EM>The Burning of the Houses of Lords and Commons, October 16, 1834</EM>, 1834–35Oil on canvas 92.1 x 123.2 cm (36 1/4 x 48 1/2 in.) Philadelphia Museum of Art: The John Howard McFadden Collection, 1928 EX.2015.3.3.</P>

Joseph Mallord William Turner: The Burning of the Houses of Lords and Commons, October 16, 1834, 1834–35
Oil on canvas
92.1 x 123.2 cm (36 1/4 x 48 1/2 in.)
Philadelphia Museum of Art: The John Howard McFadden Collection, 1928 EX.2015.3.3.

J.M.W.Turner: Painting Set Free
LOS ANGELES  •  J. Paul Getty Museum  •  24 February - 24 May 2015

One of the most influential painters of nature who ever lived, Joseph Mallord William Turner (English, 1775–1851) was especially creative and inventive in the latter years of his life, producing many of his most famous and important paintings after the age of 60. On view at the J. Paul Getty Museum J.M.W.Turner: Painting Set Free brings together more than 60 key oil paintings and watercolors from this culminating period of his career, and is the West Coast’s first major exhibition of Turner’s work.

In his later years, Turner’s continuing fascination with the sea reached a zenith. Although he respected existing conventions of marine painting, particularly its 17th-century Dutch roots, he consistently moved beyond them, turning the water into a theater for drama and effect. At the Royal Academy exhibitions, he confounded viewers with his bold portrayals of modern maritime action—whales and their hunters battling for survival—while striving to capture the mysterious depths and forces of the elements. Never having witnessed a whale hunt himself, he included a reference to Beale’s Voyage in the catalogues, acknowledging that his source of inspiration was Thomas Beale’s Natural History of the Sperm Whale (1839). (Herman Melville consulted the same book when writing Moby - Dick , published in 1851.)

J. Paul Getty Museum Website

Contact: J. Paul Getty Museum
1200 Getty Center Drive
Los Angeles, CA 90049

Kehinde Wiley: A New Republic
BROOKLYN, NEW YORK  •  Brooklyn Museum  •  20 February - 24 May 2015

The works presented in Kehinde Wiley: A New Republic raise questions about race, gender, and the politics of representation by portraying contemporary African American men and women using the conventions of traditional European portraiture. The exhibition includes an overview of the artist’s prolific fourteen-year career and features sixty paintings and sculptures.

Wiley's signature portraits of everyday men and women riff on specific paintings by Old Masters, replacing the European aristocrats depicted in those paintings with contemporary black subjects, drawing attention to the absence of African Americans from historical and cultural narratives.

The subjects in Wiley's paintings often wear sneakers, hoodies, and baseball caps, gear associated with hip-hop culture, and are set against contrasting ornate decorative backgrounds that evoke earlier eras and a range of cultures.

Brooklyn Museum Website

Contact: Brooklyn Museum
200 Eastern Parkway
Brooklyn, New York 11238-6052
Tel: (1) 718 638 50 00

<P>Herbert Bayer: <EM>Humanly Impossible</EM>, 1932Gelatin silver print15 5/16 x 11 9/16" (38.9 x 29.3 cm)The Museum of Modern Art, New YorkThomas Walther CollectionAcquired through the generosity of Howard Stein© 2014 Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York / VG Bild-Kunst, Bonn </P>

Herbert Bayer: Humanly Impossible, 1932
Gelatin silver print
15 5/16 x 11 9/16" (38.9 x 29.3 cm)
The Museum of Modern Art, New York
Thomas Walther Collection
Acquired through the generosity of Howard Stein
© 2014 Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York / VG Bild-Kunst, Bonn

Modern Photographs from the Thomas Walther Collection, 1909–1949
NEW YORK  •  Museum of Modern Art  •  13 December 2014 - 19 April 2015
The Museum of Modern Art acquired more than 300 photographs from Thomas Walther’s private collection in 2001. Featuring iconic works by such figures as Berenice Abbott, Karl Blossfeldt, Manuel Alvarez Bravo, Claude Cahun, Alvin Langdon Coburn, Florence Henri, André Kertész, Germaine Krull, El Lissitzky, Lucia Moholy, László Moholy-Nagy, Aleksandr Rodchenko, Alfred Stieglitz, Paul Strand, Maurice Tabard Umbo, and Edward Weston, along with lesser-known treasures by more than 100 other practitioners, this exhibition presents the story of this key moment in photography’s history, allowing both experts and those less familiar with the medium to understand these photographs in new ways.

The Museum of Modern Art Website

Contact: The Museum of Modern Art
11 West 53 Street,
between Fifth and Sixth avenues
New York, NY 10019-549
Tel: (1) 212 708 94 00

<P>Donatello: <EM>St. John the Evangelist,</EM> 1408–15Marble, 212 × 91 × 62 cm. Opera di Santa Maria del Fioreinv. no 2005/113© Opera di Santa Maria del Fiore / Antonio Quattrone.</P> • <P>&nbsp;</P>

Donatello: St. John the Evangelist, 1408–15
Marble, 212 × 91 × 62 cm.
Opera di Santa Maria del Fiore
inv. no 2005/113© Opera di Santa Maria del Fiore / Antonio Quattrone.


Sculpture in the Age of Donatello: Renaissance Masterpieces from Florence Cathedral
NEW YORK  •  Museum of Biblical Art  •  20 February - 14 June 2015
Twenty-three masterpieces of early Florentine Renaissance sculpture—most never seen outside Italy—are on view at MOBIA in New York as the centerpiece of the Museum’s tenth anniversary season. MOBIA is the sole world-wide venue for this exhibition. These works—by Donatello, Brunelleschi, Nanni di Banco, Luca della Robbia and others—were made in the first decades of the fifteenth century for Florence Cathedral ("Il Duomo"), which was then in the last phase of its construction, and are figural complements to Brunelleschi’s soaring dome, conveying an analogous sense of courage and human potential. Like the dome, these statues of prophets and saints express the spiritual tension of a faith-driven humanism destined to transform Western culture.

Museum of Biblical Art Website

Contact: Museum of Biblical Art
1865 Broadway at 61st Street
New York, NY 10023
Tel: (1) 212 408 15 00

Chris Burden: Ode to Santos Dumont
LOS ANGELES  •  Los Angeles County Museum  •  18 May - 24 June 2015
The first museum presentation of the late Chris Burden’s recently completed monumental performance sculpture, Chris Burden: Ode to Santos Dumont pays homage to ingenuity, optimism, and the persistence of experimentation, failure, and innovation. Inspired by Brazilian-born pioneer aviator Alberto Santos-Dumont, widely considered the father of aviation in France, the kinetic airship sculpture was recently completed after a decade of research and work by Burden.

The highly balanced and refined mechanism—modeled after Santos-Dumont’s 1901 dirigible that flew around the Eiffel Tower—achieves indoor flight in 15-minute intervals throughout the day. An examination of weight and gravity, the work is powered by a quarter-scale version of a 1903 De Dion gasoline motor handcrafted by machinist and inventor John Biggs. Ode to Santos Dumont offers a palpable and emotional expression of the density of air, gravity, and energy required to move about in our earthly environment.

Ode to Santos Dumont performs for 15-minute intervals several times a day and is included in the price of general admission.

Los Angeles County Museum Website

Detailed schedule information:
Performance times are as follows (no reservation required):

Mondays: noon, 2 pm, and 4 pm
Tuesdays: on view, although no performances are scheduled
Wednesdays: LACMA is closed.
Thursdays: noon, 2 pm, and 4 pm
Fridays: 1 pm, 3 pm, 5 pm, and 7 pm
Saturdays and Sundays: noon, 2 pm, 4 pm, and 6 pm

Visitors may access the exhibition space between performances during museum hours.

Contact: Los Angeles County Museum
5905 Wilshire Boulevard
Los Angeles, CA 90036
Tel: (1) 323 857 60 10

Frank Benson: <EM>Julliana</EM>, 2015.
Frank Benson: Julliana, 2015.
2015 Triennial: Surround Audience
NEW YORK  •  New Museum  •  25 February - 24 May 2015
Featuring fifty-one artists from over twenty-five countries, Surround Audience pursues numerous lines of inquiry, including: What are the new visual metaphors for the self and subjecthood when our ability to see and be seen is expanding, as is our desire to manage our self-image and privacy? Is it possible to opt out of, bypass, or retool commercial interests that potentially collude with national and international policy? How are artists striving to embed their works in the world around them through incursions into media and activism? A number of artists in the exhibition are poets, and many more use words in ways that connect the current mobility in language with a mutability in form. The exhibition also gives weight to artists whose practices operate outside of the gallery—such as performance and dance—and to those who test the forums of marketing, comedy, and social media as platforms for art. The building-wide exhibition encompasses a variety of artistic practices, including sound, dance, comedy, poetry, installation, sculpture, painting, video, one online talk show, and an ad campaign.

New Museum Website

Contact: New Museum
235 Bowery
New York, NY 10002
Tel: New Museum

Piotr Ukla&#324;ski (born Poland, 1968),<EM> Untitled (Skull),</EM> 2000, Platinum printCollection of the artist
Piotr Uklański (born Poland, 1968), Untitled (Skull), 2000, Platinum print
Collection of the artist
Fatal Attraction: Piotr Uklański Photographs
NEW YORK  •  The Metropolitan Museum of Art,  •  17 March - 16 August 2015
Fatal Attraction: Piotr Uklański Photographs is the first survey of the Polish-born, New York-based artist’s photography. Known for working in a wide variety of media including installation, fiber art, resin paintings, and collage, Uklański (born 1968) invests overlooked and exhausted styles with new meanings—and similarly explores clichéd or obsolete photographic languages. Nearly half of the works on display in the Metropolitan Museum’s exhibition are from The Joy of Photography (1997-2007), the artist’s little-known series.


The Metropolitan Museum of Art
Fifth Avenue at 82nd Street
New York, NY 100

Tel: (1) 212 535 77 10

Trenton Doyle Hancock: <EM>…And Then It All Came Back to Me</EM>, 2011Mixed media on paper9 × 8 inchesCollection KAWS, New YorkCourtesy the artist and James Cohan Gallery, New York
Trenton Doyle Hancock: …And Then It All Came Back to Me, 2011
Mixed media on paper
9 × 8 inches
Collection KAWS, New York
Courtesy the artist and James Cohan Gallery, New York
Trenton Doyle Hancock : Skin and Bones, 20 Years of Drawing
NEW YORK  •  The Studio Museum in Harlem  •  26 March - 28 June 2015
 The exhibition is the first in-depth examination of the artist’s extensive body of drawings, collages and works on paper. For over two decades, Hancock has immersed himself in drawing, testing the elasticity of the medium with a keen sense of humor. Hancock was born in 1974 in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. He lives and works in Houston, Texas. In 2007, Hancock was the recipient of The Studio Museum in Harlem’s Joyce Alexander Wein Artist Prize. Organized by the Contemporary Arts Museum Houston (CAMH), Trenton Doyle Hancock: Skin and Bones, 20 Years of Drawings is curated by Valerie Cassel Oliver, Senior Curator. The Studio Museum’s presentation is organized by Lauren Haynes, Associate Curator, Permanent Collection.

The Studio Museum in Harlem Website

Contact: The Studio Museum in Harlem
144 West 125th Street
New York, NY 10027
Tel: (1) 212 864 45 00

Events in Classical Music

New York Philharmonic
NEW YORK  •  Cathedral of St. John the Divine  •  25 May 2015
Beethoven: Egmont Overture
Shostakovich: Symphony No. 10

New York Philharmonic
Alan Gilbert, conductor

Detailed schedule information:
8:00 pm
Free concert: Ticket distribution starts at 6:00 pm

Contact: Cathedral of St. John the Divine
1047 Amsterdam Avenue (at 112th Street)
New York, NY
Tel: .

<P>Gautier Capuçon</P>

Gautier Capuçon

San Francisco Symphony: Gautier Capuçon, cello
SAN FRANCISCO  •  Louise M. Davies Symphony Hall  •  27 - 31 May 2015

Stravinsky: Jeu de cartes
Elgar: Cello Concerto
Mussorgsky-Ravel: Pictures at an Exhibition

San Francisco Symphony
Charles Dutoit, conductor
Gautier Capuçon, cello

San Francisco Symphony Website

Detailed schedule information:
8:00 pm

Contact: Louise M. Davies Symphony Hall
201 Van Ness Avenue
San Francisco, CA
Tel: (1) 415 864 60 00

Events in Jazz

Blue Note Jazz Festival
NEW YORK  •  Central Park SummerStage  •  2::00 pm - 7:00 pm

Blue Note Jazz Festival: Meshell Ndegeocello / Roy Hargrove / Gabriel Garzón-Montan

SummerStage is New York City’s largest free performing arts festival, presenting work in all performing arts disciplines, with a focus on New York’s unique neighborhoods.

SummerStage 2015 website

Detailed schedule information:
Free concert


Events in Pop Culture and Cinema

Angelique Kidjo / Emmanuel Jal / Rich Medina
NEW YORK  •  Central Park SummerStage  •  7 June 2015
Angelique Kidjo / Emmanuel Jal / Rich Medina

SummerStage 2015 Website

Detailed schedule information:
2:00 pm - 7:00 pm

Free concert


Attacks on America: The Fight Against Terrorism and Hate Crimes
WASHINGTON, DC  •  Crime Museum  •  18 March - 15 June 2015
The exhibit features terrorist attacks committed on American soil and attempts to address a topic that is often in the headlines: Hate Crimes. Moreover, the show seeks to educate the public on how terrorist attacks and Hate Crimes are classified and what they look like to day. Visuals and objects include World Trade Center rubble and other 9/11 artifacts, a runner’s medal and bib from the Boston Marathon Bombing, a Ku Klux Klan ceremonial robe, a noose from a lynching, and the gun used in the 2012 attack aimed at the politically conservative Family Resource Council in Washington, DC.

Crime Museum Website

Contact: Crime Museum
575 7th Street NW
Washington, DC 20004
Tel: (1) 202.621.5550

Horace Brown / Jeff Redd / DJ Chuck Chillout / DJ Mell Starr
BROOK;LYN, NEW YORK  •  Betsy Head Park  •  Free concert
Horace Brown / Jeff Redd / DJ Chuck Chillout / DJ Mell Starr

SummerStage 2015 Website

Detailed schedule information:
7:00 pm - 9:00 pm


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