Saturday is the annual Day of Archaeology Festival and National Geographic Family Day. Meanwhile, Capital Fringe is carrying on through July 28 in Southwest.
The moment she fluttered on the stage, the crowd erupted in applause, a rare occurrence at a ballet. Indeed, not many ballerinas are recognizable, but...
This year's festival fairly sings with ideas about what it’s like to be a young, old, female, male, transgender, serious or silly human being today in a world that we made ourselves, in our dreams and schemes and in our ballot box.
Capital Fringe shows are popping up all over Southwest and you can pop a cork for Bastille Day at several locations, including the Perry Belmont House.
As ever, the Fourth of July will be celebrated in D.C. with a parade and "A Capitol Fourth." You can also mark the nation’s 243rd birthday at the National Archives and the Rooftop at the Graham Georgetown.
What might have been missing in size did not lack for scope and energy. For those diehard fans able to brave the bright sun and 90-degree temperatures, this year's festival was still a musical feast.
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.
The Smithsonian museums will be open until midnight on Saturday as part of the By The People festival. Check out the Bolivian dancing at the National Museum of the American Indian, followed by a dance party.
Molly Smith, who spoke in Georgetown on June 13, has done a lot and seen a lot at Arena, taken risks and chances, staged plays that excited, puzzled, outraged and engaged audiences from the start.
Featuring two world premieres, the four-performance season, the company's sixth in Washington, D.C., will take place June 20 to 22 at Sidney Harman Hall.