In the District
At Porchfest, mundane, everyday residences turned into places of spectacle, adding to the overall charm of the festival.
By making the entirety of Georgetown their stage, Ellington students invite all its residents to take part in their masterpiece.
The MLK Library’s exhibit weaves an intricate, illuminating tapestry of D.C.’s Black feminist history, and it leaves a profound impression.
Diamanté highlights individuality by providing creatives of color at Georgetown an opportunity to express themselves through clothing.
Nearly 40 artists and independent presses gathered in the North Hall of Eastern Market to find art books to peruse at their pleasure.
Featuring eight contemporary artists, Kinship depicts the complexities of human relationships through various media.
This year’s theme, “In the Black Fantastic: A Never Ending Renaissance” celebrated Black women and femmes in the arts.
Aptly entitled Philip Guston Now, his work aims to process trauma in a world wracked by war, polarization, and racial hatred, which feels as eerily relevant today as it did decades ago.
We had the opportunity to speak with Madelyn Cline and Madison Bailey about season three, their experiences filming over the course of the pandemic, and their meteoric rise to fame in the process.
With a philosophy of activism through fashion, designer and philanthropist Miguel Wilson has challenged the boundaries of men’s formalwear.
Wu’s creative combination of painting and sculpture makes her work quite the treat to see in person.
On Feb. 14, New York’s beloved café-bakery chain Maman opened the doors to its Georgetown location.
Kusama imposes a dissolution of the self upon the experiencer through her multidimensional works, as one feels like they are being absorbed and incorporated into the art.
This final event was Americana themed and celebrated the American cultural experience through art and live performances.
The Rubell Museum DC opened to the public on Oct. 29 with the inaugural exhibitions Sylvia Snowden and What’s Going On.
“Flowers have a way of showing us that the world just keeps ongoing. [They] remind us that things will always renew.”
Preview: DCEFF’s 30th anniversary promises a reflective space for discussion on film and the environment
This coming spring, the Environmental Film Festival in the Nation’s Capital (DCEFF) will celebrate its 30th anniversary. As the festival commemorates three decades of history, organizers have highlighted the ways... Read more