Holiday programs are soon to begin at Tudor Place and Dumbarton House. In the meantime, there is streaming aplenty — including a pressed-plant demo.
Tomorrow is the last day to view the Ida B. Wells mural. Live and in person: a Haggadah program at the Museum of the Bible, storytelling and cemetery tours at Lincoln’s Cottage and comedy at the Birchmere.
In case you missed it, we’ve compiled a select rundown since February. For the Ins, the amount is approximately 23 (11 soon to open); for the Outs, about 20.
Fallout from the pandemic: a halt on future sales, a permanent closure and no answer as to when the plywood will come down.
The zoo gates are opening on Connecticut Avenue and the hangar doors are going up (so to speak) in Chantilly. But don’t put your screens away yet.
D.C.-area cultural organizations aren’t rushing to reopen. Some, like Washington Performing Arts, are looking to make the most of the need for distancing.
Noteworthy theater, music and dance happenings in D.C. this spring, assembled by Georgetowner performing arts writer Gary Tischler and cultural editor Richard Selden.
You can celebrate Kwanzaa on Friday at THEARC, then salute Vienna on Sunday at Strathmore. And “An Irish Carol” runs through New Year’s Eve at the Keegan Theatre.
Shoppers can loosen up for the District Warehouse Sale on Saturday with a little morning tai chi in Chinatown. This year’s Smithsonian Folklife Festival is Saturday and Sunday on the National Mall.
Along with Easter programming, this weekend offers jazz, dance, a murder mystery, tulip planting and, on Saturday, the Anacostia River Festival.