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;d`eoJ^_iH[\[h[dY[ JeIec[HWdZec<_bc A pilot’s spilled coffee accidentally triggered a hijacking alert and caused a United Airlines flight from Chicago to Frankfurt, Germany, to make an unscheduled stop in Canada on Monday. In a twist reminiscent of the plot of the 1964 Glenn Ford movie “Fate Is the Hunter,” the coffee spill caused distress signals to go out, including code 7500, which means hijacking or unlawful interference. (AP)

Ç?ÊZZe_jW]W_d$ 8kjdejÓhijj^_d] _dj^[cehd_d]$È — JOE HARPER, AN 82-YEAR-OLD WITH DIABETES AND LEUKEMIA, TELLS THE WILMINGTON NEWS JOURNAL ABOUT HOW HE SHOT OUT A TIRE ON A PICKUP TRUCK LOADED WITH STUFF STOLEN FROM HIS CHRISTIANA, DEL., HOME. HE HELD TWO MEN AT GUNPOINT UNTIL POLICE ARRIVED.

8WXo<W_bije9ed\[h ?cckd_jojej^[BWm Their son wasn’t going to wait to be born, so John Coughlin rushed his laboring wife to the hospital. He called 911 when a state trooper tried to pull him over, and the trooper turned the chase into an escort — then issued a speeding ticket. Baby Kyle was born six minutes after the Coughlins arrived at the hospital in Manchester, N.H., on Sept. 18. After that, Coughlin said, the trooper congratulated him, then gave him a ticket for hitting 102 mph. A trial is scheduled for Monday. (AP)

7=7J>;"797D;JE7:" engulfs a toy scale during an inventory at the zoo in Hanover, Germany, on Wednesday. All of the facility’s habitants are to be counted, weighed and measured during the weeklong inventory. Agathe weighs 4.1 pounds. (E XPRESS)

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OMAHA, NEB.

Police: School Officials Wounded in Shooting Police say a 17-year-old who opened fire in an Omaha, Neb., high school fatally shot himself Wednesday after leaving Millard South High School. Omaha police Chief Alex Hayes identified the suspect as Robert Butler, Jr. Hayes says Butler was the son of an Omaha police detective. Police say two adults were wounded — the school’s principal, Curtis Case, and vice principal, Vicki Kasper. (AP)

CHANDLER, ARIZ.

Man in Custody After Standoff at Ariz. Mall An armed man involved in a standoff with Arizona authorities at a shopping center in the Phoenix suburb of Chandler surrendered to police and is in custody. Authorities were searching the Chandler Fashion Center on Wednesday for another possible suspect. There are no reports of injuries. (AP)

OAKL AND, TENN.

Explosion at Ammunition Plant Kills 1 Employee One worker has been killed in an series of explosions at an ammunition plant in western Tennessee. Ed Gaugh, emergency management director for Fayette County, said a 34-year-old male employee died in the blast and subsequent fire Wednesday afternoon. (AP)

US Adds 300K Jobs in December Spurring hope, report says hiring spike is biggest in past decade

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The number of jobs economists had expected the ADP numbers to show, the first major snapshot of hiring in December. The actual figure was 297,000. (AP)

D[mOeha Companies added nearly 300,000 jobs in December, according to an unofficial count by a private payroll firm — more than in any month in the past decade. The news raised hopes that the government’s official report Friday on last month’s job creation could be a blockbuster. While there were reasons to doubt the numbers, the report from Automatic Data Processing, and another showing strength in the nation’s service industries, reversed what was shaping up to be an ugly day on Wall Street. It also generated optimism that the unemployment rate might finally start to fall. Some economists expressed skepticism about ADP’s monthly figures because they often don’t track the official government employment data. Others said that the report’s estimate of job gains was so high that it at least reinforced evidence that hiring is

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Joanely Carrero restocks shelves Wednesday at a Target store in Miami, where a week ago she became a full-time employee after being hired initially as a seasonal worker.

I_]de\j^[J_c[i5 The Labor Department said last week that the number of people applying for unemployment benefits has fallen to its lowest point in two and a half years. Diane Swonk, chief economist at Mesirow Financial, says the ADP numbers suggest the Bureau of Labor Statistics could report Friday that the economy created more than 300,000 jobs last month. Economists have been predicting fewer than half as many — 145,000. It takes about 125,000 new jobs a month to keep up with population growth and hold the unemployment rate stable. It takes up to 300,000 new jobs a month to reduce the unemployment rate significantly. (AP)

picking up as employers gain more confidence. The report is just the latest sign that the job market might be turning around at last. The Labor Department said last week that the number of people applying for unemployment benefits has fallen to its lowest point in two and a half years. Economist Jonathan Basile at Credit Suisse called the ADP report a “game changer.” “The step-up in hiring according to ADP — especially if it’s reflected in the payroll report on Friday — suggests that firms appear to be more confident in the outlook and more comfortable to put the cash they’ve been hoarding to work. Put another way, that’s when visibility gains tractions in business planning and the job market shifts into another gear.” (AP)

D[m:[ij_dWj_ed0 The US Airways Flight 1549 jet that made a near-miraculous landing on the Hudson River in 2009 will finally reach its destination, but as a museum piece rather than in service. The Carolinas Aviation Museum has almost completed an agreement to buy the damaged plane, museum president Shawn Dorsch said Wednesday. The museum is in Charlotte, which was the destination of the jet until a flock of geese disabled the engines. (AP)

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N-Word Cut From Twain Scholar’s plan to alter ‘Sawyer,’ ‘Huck Finn’ sparks controversy Cedj]ec[ho"7bW$ Mark Twain wrote that “the difference between the almost right word and the right word is really a large matter.” A new edition of “The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn” and “Tom Sawyer” will try to find out whether that holds true by replacing the N-word with “slave” in an effort not to offend readers. Twain scholar Alan Gribben, who is working with NewSouth Books in Alabama to publish a combined volume of the books, said the N-word appears 219 times in “Huck Finn” and four times in “Tom Sawyer.” He said the word puts the books in danger of joining the list of literary classics that Twain once humorously defined as those “which people

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Published in the U.S. in 1885, “Huck Finn” is the fourth-mostbanned book in schools, according to “Banned in the U.S.A.” by Herbert N. Foerstal, a retired college librarian who has written several books on First Amendment issues. In addition to replacing the N-word, Twain scholar Alan Gribben changes the villain in “Tom Sawyer” from “Injun Joe” to “Indian Joe” and “half-breed” becomes “half-blood.” (AP)

praise and don’t read. It’s such a shame that one word should be a barrier between a marvelous reading experience and a lot of readers,” Gribben said. Yet Twain was particular about his words. His letter in 1888 about the right word and the almost-right one was “the difference between the lightning bug and the lightning.”

J^[Wcekdj]beXWbjWXb[jYecfkj[hiWb[i are expected to rise by 2014, according to a research group. Yankee Group added Wednesday that tablet sales are rising faster than high-definition TV sets. (AP)

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The book isn’t scheduled to be published until February, at a mere 7,500 copies, but Gribben has already received a flood of hateful e-mail accusing him of desecrating the novels. He said the e-mails prove the word makes people uncomfortable. “Not one of them mentions the word. They dance around it,” he said. Another Twain scholar, professor Stephen Railton at the University of Virginia, said Gribben was well respected, but he called the new version “a terrible idea.” The language depicts America’s past, Railton said, and the revised book was not being true to the period. Railton has an unaltered version of “Huck Finn” coming out later this year that includes context for schools to explore racism and slavery in the book. “If we can’t do that in the classroom, we can’t do that anywhere,” he said. PHILLIP R AWLS (AP)

Defense Intelligence Agency Invitation-Only Hiring Event February 15 – 16, 2011 • 9:00 a.m. – 4:30 p.m. Washington, DC

The Defense Intelligence Agency (DIA) is hosting a two-day Invitation-Only Hiring Event in support of DIA’s global mission for the following occupational specialties: • Acquisition and Contracting • Administrative • Analysis (Intelligence Officers — all disciplines) • Counterintelligence

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A Polarized Pakistan Simmers Suspect in slaying of governor heralded as thousands mourn

Lawyers showered the suspected killer of a prominent Pakistani governor with rose petals when he arrived at court Wednesday, and an influential Muslim scholars group praised the assassination of the outspoken opponent of laws that order death for those who insult Islam. Punjab Gov. Salman Taseer, 66, was fatally shot Tuesday, allegedly by one of the men assigned to protect him. Police say Mumtaz Qadri, 26, confessed to killing Taseer because of the politician’s opposition to strict blasphemy laws. As Qadri made his first appearance in an Islamabad court, the hero’s welcome he received illustrated Pakistan’s growing identity crisis as fundamentalist Islam has spread here over the years. A rowdy crowd slapped Qadri on the back and kissed his cheek as he was escorted into the court. About 200 people chanted in sup-

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C[Wdm^_b[$$$ Amid tight security, Pakistani Prime Minister Yousuf Raza Gilani and other senior ruling party officials joined up to 6,000 mourners who gathered under tight security to pay homage to Punjab Gov. Salman Taseer at his funeral in the eastern city of Lahore. As an additional security measure, Taseer’s body was flown, not driven, to the graveyard, where he was buried with state honors. (AP/ THE WASHINGTON POST )

port as he left the hearing. More than 500 clerics and scholars from the group Jamat Ahle Sunnat said no one should pray or express regret for the killing. The group representing Pakistan’s majority Barelvi sect also issued a veiled threat to other opponents of the blasphemy laws. “The supporter is as equally guilty as one who committed blasphemy,” the group warned in a statement, adding politicians, the media and others should learn “a lesson from the exemplary death.” The assassination of Taseer, a senior member of the ruling People’s Party and close ally of President Asif Ali Zardari, has further deepened the ongoing turmoil in Pakistan, where the economy is barely scraping by and suicide attacks are an ongoing threat. As a sign of the growing influence of Islamists, the People’s Party promised days ago not to touch the blasphemy laws. The ruling party is seeking support from opposition groups after the defections of two parties, which stripped it of its majority in parliament. (AP)

J^[Wcekdje\ced[oW]_WdjXbk[\_djkdW\[jY^[Z at a Tokyo auction Wednesday. The 754-pound fish was bought by the owners of Kyubey, an upscale sushi restaurant in Tokyo, and Itamae Sushi, a Hong Kong-based chain. The record-setting price translates to about $526 per pound. (AP)

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N. Korea Invites South To Resolve Tensions North Korea called Wednesday for “unconditional and early” talks with rival South Korea to end months of tensions. Seoul dismissed the offer as insincere and said it’s waiting for an apology for two deadly attacks blamed on Pyongyang. It’s rare for North Korea to issue such a statement to South Korea. (AP)

ANK AR A, TURKE Y

Mass Grave Discovered Authorities searching for mass graves of Kurds who disappeared in the 1990s unearthed the bones of eight people in a field in southeast Turkey on Wednesday, a lawyer and reports said. Activists say Kurds who went missing during the height of a conflict between Kurdish militants and Turkish forces may have been killed and buried in mass graves. (AP)

MOGOSOIA, ROMANIA

Witches Mull Cursing Politicians Over Tax Law At least a dozen Romanian witches from the east and west say they will head to the south and the Danube River on Thursday to threaten the government with spells and spirits because of a new tax law, which went into effect Jan. 1. Under the law, they will now pay 16 percent income tax and make contributions to health and pension programs. (AP)

Of all the unsung heroes who are making our country stronger, some of the most remarkable are the ones who work for it—America’s federal employees. If you know an outstanding federal employee—who inspires you and whose story will inspire the nation—nominate them for the tenth annual Samuel J. Heyman Service to America Medals. Award categories include:  Call to Service  Career Achievement  Citizen Services  Homeland Security  Justice and Law Enforcement  Management Excellence  National Security and International Affairs  Science and Environment The recipients of the Service to America Medals are publicly announced and honored each fall at a gala celebration in Washington, D.C. Winners also receive cash awards from $3,000 to $10,000. Visit servicetoamericamedals.org to read about past nominees and submit nominations for 2011. All career, civilian federal employees are eligible, and anyone may participate as a nominator.


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QASSEM ZEIN/AFP/GETTY IMAGES

BY NEIMAN MARCUS

Combative Cleric Returns to Iraq

Waning U.S. sway stressed by radical Shiite’s homecoming DW`W\"?hWg

Radical Shiite cleric Muqtada alSadr, a fierce opponent of the United States’ and head of Iraq’s most feared militia, came home Wednesday after nearly four years in selfimposed exile in Iran, welcomed by hundreds of cheering supporters in a return that solidifies the rise of his movement. Al-Sadr’s arrival ensures he will be a powerful voice in Iraqi politics as U.S. forces depart. His return caused trepidation among many Iraqis, particularly Sunnis who remember vividly the sectarian killings carried out by his militia and believe he is a tool of Iran. The cleric’s return comes just two weeks after Iraqi Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki cobbled togeth-

8WYaijeho Muqtada al-Sadr’s warrant was issued by an Iraqi judge in 2004, during the rule of the U.S. Coalition Provisional Authority, on charges of murdering a rival Shiite cleric in Najaf. He fled to Iran in early 2007 in the wake of President George W. Bush’s announcement of a surge of U.S. troops. Though al-Sadr cited his religious studies as the reason he continued to stay in Iran, many speculated that he did not dare return for fear of being arrested. (T WP)

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er a national government in which al-Sadr’s support proved crucial. Al-Sadr’s return suggests that his deal with al-Maliki included guarantees that he would not be detained under a 2004 warrant. Iraqi political analyst Hadi Jalo said al-Sadr’s return underscores the U.S.’s declining influence in Iraq. (THE WASHINGTON POST/AP)

8_]Wc_iji"8[mWh[ China’s exploding wealth has created a culture of secret mistresses and second wives. Now officials are putting marriage records online so lovers and spouses can check for cheaters. State media on Wednesday said Beijing and Shanghai will be among the first places to put marriage databases online this year. The plan is to have records for all of China online by 2015. Bigamy is illegal in China. (AP)

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Bodyguards protect radical Shiite cleric Muqtada al-Sadr Wednesday in Najaf, Iraq.


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C[jheCBA9beikh[i I saw the note that the Orange and Blue lines will be closed over MLK weekend between Rosslyn and Farragut West. Does that mean all three of those stations will be closed? Only the Foggy Bottom Station will be closed for maintenance work. Blue Line trains will operate about every 20 minutes between Franconia-Springfield and Rosslyn. Blue Line trains between the Largo Town Center and Farragut West Metrorail stations will operate about every 15 to 20 minutes. Orange Line trains will operate about every 20 minutes between Vienna and Rosslyn. Orange Line trains between New Carrollton and Farragut West will operate about every 15 to 20 minutes.

I entered a Metro car that seemed to have seat cushions [with] more of a plush “fuzzy” covering. I thought this was kind of nice, but I wonder whether this type of covering is apt to wear well over time. :h$=h_ZbeYa offers commuter counseling online at washingtonpost.com

Sounds like you were in one of the three test cars that have been rolling around the rail system for a couple years. This year, Metro will be consulting riders on the interiors they’d like to see in the next generation of rail cars, the 7000 Series. You’ll get a chance to tell them what you think of the floors and seats. I like the fuzzy seat covers and think they’ve held up well.

Welcome to 2011. This normally reliable Red Line commute now involves platform construction at Shady Grove, which means that there will be no chance of a train waiting at the platform in January/February, and an escalator outage at the K Street exit of Farragut North that is unreal. Any hope for either of these projects wrapping up soon? Those platform repairs are a major part of the long-term Red Line rehabilitation project. At Shady Grove, the end of the line, it means that riders will find trains waiting on only one side of the station. Metro wanted to get that one started during the winter, when ridership is lower than in the warmer months. In the springtime, work will resume, but I believe that won’t involve single-tracking. You’ve got a couple of escalator issues at Farragut North. The rehab will take till March.

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4 Days, 5 Killings in Pr. George’s Officials say spate is not an omen for new year, simply a ‘blip’

Five people have been slain in Prince George’s County since New Year’s Day, four of them Tuesday, as 2011 opened with an unusual spate of violence. In the latest shooting, which occurred just before midnight Tuesday, one person was killed and three people were wounded in the Hillcrest Heights/Marlow Heights area, police said. That incident followed three other slayings earlier in the day, including two in which duct tape was placed over the victims’ mouths. The five killings in so brief a period appeared to depart from a trend in the past two years in which

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A TV cameraman captures the scene of a multiple shooting in Hillcrest Heights, Md.

the homicide rate was less than five in two weeks. Overall crime in the county also decreased sharply in those two years. The first killing of the year was Saturday, when a Chillum man was found stabbed in his home in the

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Fenty Inks Speaking Gig Former D.C. mayor Adrian Fenty has signed on with a New York City-based group to be a public speaker. Fenty, who left office on Sunday when new Vincent Gray was sworn in as mayor, will be represented by Greater Talent Network. Other speakers the group books include former U.S. attorney general Janet Reno and Olympic speed skater Apolo Ohno. (AP)

ANDREA BRUCE/TWP

Man Indicted for Metro Threat on Facebook A federal grand jury has indicted a Northern Virginia man for issuing threats on Facebook to detonate pipe bombs on the D.C. subway system and in the city’s Georgetown neighborhood. Twenty-fiveyear-old Awais Younis of Arlington, a native of Afghanistan, was arrested in November after an acquaintance contacted the FBI. (AP)

5700 block of Cypress Creek Drive. “This is a tough way to start 2011,” said Maj. Andrew Ellis, the public affairs commander for the county police department. Ellis spoke before the fifth slaying late Tuesday.

Ex-D.C. mayor Adrian Fenty has signed a contract to become a public speaker.

BALTIMORE, MD.

Fish Kill in Chesapeake Officials say they’re investigating a large Chesapeake Bay fish kill but suspect cold weather and not water quality problems. The Maryland Department of the Environment says an estimated 2 million fish have been reported dead south of the Bay Bridge since last week, mainly juvenile spot. (AP)

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Acting Police Chief Mark Magaw said that the “whole focus of this police department” is on solving the homicides and that he was working to strengthen relationships with federal agencies and home in on violent criminals. “Do I think it’s an omen for 2011?” Magaw said. “No, I don’t, but our job is to make sure these crimes don’t continue.” County Executive Rushern L. Baker III declined to comment. Barry Schlossberg, the community affairs chairman for the Brookwood-Holloway Civic Association, said the killings were a reminder “that there’s still crime out there.” “As a community representative, certainly, we would hope that this is not a portent of what’s to come and that it is simply a blip,” Schlossberg said. M AT T Z A P OTO SK Y

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Any member proposing legislation must include a statement citing “as specifically as practical” Congress’ constitutional authority to pass the law. House Republicans set up a similar rule in 1997 that is still in effect, but that requirement is less stringent. This new rule, along with a first-ever reading of the Constitution on the floor of the House, is a nod to the tea party activists who challenged Congress’ constitutional authority to require Americans to purchase health insurance, set standards for local schools, and pay for highways or mass transit.

Republicans celebrate their emotional return to power in the House MWi^_d]jed

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Claiming power beneath the Capitol dome, resurgent Republicans gained control of the House of Representatives on Wednesday as the 112th Congress convened in an era of economic uncertainty. Dozens of tea party-backed lawmakers took office in both houses, eager to cut spending and reduce government’s reach. “The people voted to end business as usual, and today we begin carrying out their instructions,” said newly elected House Speaker John Boehner. Both the House and the Senate convened at the constitutionally mandated hour of noon for a day of pageantry and bipartisan flourishes that contrasted sharply with the fierceness of the midterm elections that set the new roll of lawmakers. In the Senate, where Democrats retain control, Majority Leader Harry Reid of Nevada selected retired Republican senator Paul Laxalt to accompany him when he took the oath for a new term. In the House, children and grandchildren squirmed in the laps of their elders, less than transfixed at the historic events unfolding around them. Republicans hold a 242-193 majority in the House and have pledged to challenge President Obama. The first salvo is expected next week, a bill to repeal the sweeping health care law that Democrats pushed to passage 10 months ago. The day’s events unfolded as the economy showed signs of increased strength as it emerges from the worst recession in eight decades. Even so, unemployment remains at nearly 10 percent, a historically high level, and a problem both parties have vowed to tackle.

Any spending increase for mandatory programs such as Social Security or Medicare must be offset by spending cuts elsewhere. This “cut-go” rule is a narrower version of the “Pay-As-You-GO” (PAYGO) rules passed when Democrats controlled the House. Under PAYGO rules, both new spending and tax cuts had to be offset by spending cuts or tax increases. Under the new rules, tax cuts don't require offsets — only spending increases do. Moreover, the rule specifies that tax increases cannot be used to pay for new mandatory spending.

House members take the office of office, beginning the 112th Congress on Wednesday.

'/ The number of Democrats who voted for someone other than Rep. Nancy Pelosi for speaker Wednesday, an indication of the discontent after November's losses. Eleven Democrats voted for Rep. Heath Shuler, D-N.C., who lost a battle against Pelosi for Democratic leader in mid-November. ( T WP)

Instead of opposing Obama’s every proposal, as they did in 2009 and 2010, House Republicans must compromise with him if they are to show results in their drive to cut spending. Yet their eagerness to repeal the health care bill is in line with a no-compromise position articulated by tea party forces. Given to displays of emotion, Boehner paused to dab at his eyes with a handkerchief as he made his way to the speaker’s rostrum. His was an unlikely ascension, capping two decades in Congress in which he held and then lost a leadership position when Republicans were last in a majority, then re-emerged as leader of a dispirited minority in 2006. “The American people have humbled us. They have refreshed our memories as to just how temporary the privilege to serve is. They have reminded us that everything here is on loan from them. This includes this gavel,” he said, as Pelosi handed over a symbol of his authority. DAVID ESPO (AP)

7dej^[hI^Wa[#Kf0 White House press secretary Robert Gibbs confirmed Wednesday that he is leaving the administration in the coming days, saying he will play an outside advisory role and give speeches before helping President Obama gear up for the 2012 campaign. The decision to join the private sector came as something of a surprise: Gibbs, 39, has worked by Obama’s side for nearly seven years, and other advisers had expected him to move into a senior advisory role. (T WP)

=hWdjd[mfem[hijej^[ >eki[XkZ][jY^W_h To enable its plans to make deep spending cuts in the current fiscal year, Republicans propose giving the incoming budget chair, Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis., power unilaterally to set tax and spending limits for fiscal year 2011. The move is potentially an extraordinary one. Any spending above the limits that Ryan sets would be subject to a point of order on the House floor — a significant procedural hurdle. House GOP leaders have pledged to cut $100 billion out of domestic spending for the current fiscal year, and vesting Ryan with such authority would jump-start that process.

H[f[Wbj^[=[f^WhZjhkb[ In 1979, Rep. Richard Gephardt, D-Mo., proposed setting the debt limit automatically at the level projected by the most recent budget resolution. The rule, still in effect, allows for the debt limit to be raised without the House having to take an unpopular stand-alone vote. Many of the incoming freshmen Republicans campaigned against raising the debt limit and say that they welcome a face-off with President Obama over cutting spending and reining in government. (CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR)


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The Cost of Not Spending Nats pay the price with free agents for years of losing ways

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Cashing In Last year, Adam LaRoche was in a similar free agent position coming off 25 homers, 83 RBI and an .843 OPS. He got $4.5 million for one year. Now, after 25 homers, 100 RBI and a .788 OPS, he gets $16 million for two years. In his eightyear career, mostly with the Atlanta Braves and Pittsburgh Pirates, LaRoche has hit .271 with an average of 26 home runs and 93 RBI per 162 games. (T WP)

Nothing is free. Billionaires aren’t exempt. As the Nationals’ owners are learning, in baseball there is even a price to be paid for the money you didn’t spend in the past. These days, Ted Lerner can’t give away his millions even when he tries. It’s a sight to behold. You don’t know whether to laugh or cry. The Nats stood on their heads for days trying to convince ’09 AL Cy Young winner Zack Greinke to accept a trade and get a fat contract extension. Before a deal could be made, Greinke invoked his no-trade clause rather than come to D.C. So, two weeks ago, 8oJec K.C. traded him to 8eim[bb Milwaukee. The Nats and their money also have been turned down regularly by less notable objects of their affection. The Nats probably outbid the Rockies for lefty Jorge de la Rosa, but he stayed in Colorado. The Nats analyzed Carlos Pena all summer, but, after hitting .196, he signed with the Cubs. Derrek Lee picked the Orioles. On Tuesday, as the list of offseason targets shrank, the Nats signed the one free agent every-

CHRISTIAN PETERSEN/GETTY IMAGES

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Rizzo, acerbically. After moving into their new ballpark in 2008, the Nats fielded a bad product and got a worse reputation for having a small-market-mentality. Even when the Nats honestly tried to spend, they lost out for Mark Teixeira and Aroldis Chapman. So, the label stuck. In reality, those two 100-loss years were a bitter lesson for the Lerner family. They changed their view of how to run a baseball team. But not fast enough to transform their image in their industry. “Maybe it took them three years longer than it should have. But they’re doing the right things now,” said a former front office member. “Give them credit for that.”

ÇJ^[edboj^_d]j^WjYedl_dY[ifbWo[hi jeYec[_im_dd_d]$?jÊij^[Y^_Ya[dWdZ j^[[]]$M^_Y^Yec[iÓhij5:eoekm_d WdZj^[dj^[fbWo[hiYec["ehZej^[ fbWo[hiYec[WdZj^[doekm_d5È — N AT ION A L S GENER A L M A N AGER MIK E RIZZO

body knew they absolutely, positively had to have: Adam LaRoche. The Nats paid full price — at least — for a first baseman who has averaged 26 homers and 89 RBI the past five years — almost exactly the MLB average for the position. They gave a two-year deal for $15 million, plus a $1 million buyout on a third year at $10 million. Everybody knows the Nats

have money to spend and, finally, want to spend it. When a player seeks leverage, his people hint that the Nats are the mystery team chasing him. As a result, the Nats “didn’t get” Cliff Lee, even though they were just doing due diligence in inquiring about him. Soon, the Nats “won’t get” Carl Pavano either. “I hear we are ‘the finalist’ along with the Twins,” said GM Mike

The Nats delivered the shock with the signing of Jayson Werth, but they haven’t delivered much of the awe yet. So far, the Nats’ winter is probably a slight upgrade, thanks to better defense at first base and in the outfield. But no sane team takes on a $126 million contract just so it can avoid 90 losses. Unless a deal for Tampa Bay’s Matt Garza gets done at a sane cost in prospects, this is going to be one weird winter for the Nats. They pulled out the stops. Their Werth contract defines “in for a dime, in for a dollar.” But so far what the Nats keep hearing is, “Not enough. Make a higher offer. Add a year to that deal. Call back after you win something.” (THE WASHINGTON POST )

>[WZie\j^[9bWiiHere are the results from Wednesday’s voting for the Baseball Hall of Fame Roberto Alomar: The 12time All-Star won a record 10 Gold Gloves at second base, hit .300 for his career and helped the Toronto Blue Jays win titles in 1992-93. In his second year on the ballot, Alomar — who famously spit on an umpire as a member of the Orioles — was picked on 90 percent of the ballots by the Baseball Writers’ Association of America.

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Bert Blyleven: The great curveballer had 287 wins, 3,701 strikeouts and 60 shutouts. This was his 14th time on the ballot, and his career stats have gotten a boost in recent years by sabermetricians who have new ways to evaluate baseball numbers. He was picked on 79.7 percent of the ballots— it takes 75 percent to reach the shrine.

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Rafael Palmeiro, Mark McGwire, Jeff Bagwell and Juan Gonzalez: None of the sluggers — who fall under the cloud of the steroids era — came close to reaching the threshold for reaching the Hall. Palmeiro, who failed a drug test and was suspended in 2005, months after adamantly denying steroid use in front of Congress — was listed on just 64 of a record 581 ballots (11 percent) in his first try despite lofty career numbers. He is joined by Hank Aaron, Willie Mays and Eddie Murray as the lone players with more than 3,000 hits and 500 home runs. (AP)

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Ifehji Stanford leader may jump to NFL after Orange Bowl victory Fhe<eejXWbb Stanford coach Jim Harbaugh was meeting Wednesday with the San Francisco 49ers about their head coach vacancy, a person with knowledge of the situation said. The person spoke on condition of anonymity to The Associated

Press. Harbaugh returned Tuesday night to the Bay Area from a 40-12 Orange Bowl victory over Virginia Tech in Miami that gave the Cardinal a program-best 12-1 record. He now must weigh his options, which appear to be many. The 49ers formally picked Trent Baalke as their new general manager Tuesday night, and he is now looking for the coach to replace Mike Singletary, fired after a 25-17 loss at St. Louis on Dec. 26 that eliminated San Francisco from the playoffs for

LYNNE SLADKY/AP

49ers Make a Run at Harbaugh for Coach

Jim Harbaugh is hoisted up by Stanford players after a rout in the Orange Bowl.

an eighth-straight season. The 47-year-old Harbaugh is 58-27 overall as a college coach and 29-21 in four seasons at Stanford. Many believe Harbaugh is ready to make the leap to the next level. The Miami Dolphins and Denver Broncos are also believed to have interest in Harbaugh. Dolphins owner Stephen Ross, CEO Mike Dee and general manager Jeff Ireland were on the Stanford sideline before Monday’s Orange Bowl game. (AP)

JLB_d[kf PRO HOOPS (8:15 P.M., 10:30 P.M., TNT) The Dallas Mavericks host the Oklahoma City Thunder, and the Denver Nuggets visit the Sacramento Kings. MEN’S COLLEGE HOOPS (7 P.M., 9 P.M., ESPN2; 10:30 P.M., FSN) Xavier and Cincinnati play for local bragging rights, and in-state rivals Northwestern and Illinois tip off; then, Arizona hosts California. COLLEGE FOOTBALL (8 P.M., ESPN) Miami (Ohio) and Middle Tennessee meet in the GoDaddy.com Bowl in Mobile, Ala.

M A S T E R ’ S D E G R E E – G W A R L I N G TO N C E N T E R

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Michigan Sacks Rodriguez After 3 Down Seasons Michigan fired coach Rich Rodriguez on Wednesday, ending a disappointing threeyear tenure marred by embarrassing losses Rodriguez and NCAA violations at college football’s winningest program. Athletic director Dave Brandon announced the decision after meeting with Rodriguez on Tuesday and again Wednesday morning. (AP)

PRO BA SKE TBALL

Grizzlies Ban Gambling On Flights After Fight Grizzlies coach Lionel Hollins has banned gambling on flights for Memphis after a fight between Tony Allen and O.J. Mayo on board an airplane during a return trip from Los Angeles. Hollins was not immediately available Wednesday. But a team spokesman says no more gambling will be allowed on flights for the Grizzlies. (AP)

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The Columbus Dispatch discovered Ted Williams, and his voice, near Interstate 71.

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Cavs Hear Homeless Man’s Call 9b[l[bWdZ With a deep, refined voice, one that had been sadly misplaced, Ted Williams simply asked for help to get him off the streets. He’s been heard. Left homeless after his life and career were ruined by drugs and alcohol, Williams has been offered a job by the NBA’s Cleveland Cavaliers and is being pursued by NFL Films after he and his compelling tale became an online curiosity. Williams, who says he’s been sober for two years, was contacted

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Wednesday by the Cavaliers, who have offered him a position that could include announcing work at the team’s downtown arena. Williams said the team has offered him a two-year contract and said they would pay his mortgage. Williams said the Cavaliers’ offer is just one of many flooding in. “I can’t believe what’s going on,” said Williams, a father of nine, adding he feels like Susan Boyle, the Scottish singing sensation who became an overnight star. “God gave me a million-dollar voice, and I just hope I can do right by him.” (AP)

?jÊiWIbWc:kda0 Even though reports began surfacing Tuesday night that JaVale McGee was among those scheduled to participate in the NBA dunk contest, the Wizards center confirmed it himself Wednesday morning with a Tweet that read: “3 big men in the dunk contest... #Priceless... really excited!!!!” His competitors will be the Clippers’ Blake Griffin, Milwaukee’s Brandon Jennings and the Thunder’s Serge Ibaka. (T WP)

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DC Public Charter School Recruitment Expo Saturday, January 8, 2011 • 12 noon – 4:00pm Washington Convention Center (Mt. Vernon Square/Convention Center Metro)

Teachers and Parents: Choose Your School Learn about 93 Unique Public Charter School Options Children’s Entertainment/Giveaways www.dccharterexpo.org

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E2 | E X P R E S S | 0 1 . 0 6 . 2 0 1 1 | T H U R S D AY

IN “THE IMPERFECTIONISTS,”

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write. But there’s no question I was drawn in by the hope that journalism would be a creative, thrilling environment. I realized early it wasn’t like “All the President’s Men” or “The Front Page.”

Tom Rachman captures both the glamour of the foreign correspondent’s lifestyle — drinking in Venice, loving in Paris — and the banality of the actual job. Set at a struggling newspaper in Rome, the novel depicts disillusioned characters such as Arthur, an obit writer whose work always ends up “between the Puzzle-Wuzzle and World Weather.” Rachman, who drew on his background as a journalist in Rome and Paris, reads Friday at Politics and Prose.

There’s almost nobody whose principles of clear writing are better than Orwell’s. The training of a journalist, of working with words for thousands of hours, is extraordinarily useful for a fiction writer.

So, you didn’t live the hard-drinking, carousing Hemingway life?

Arthur interviews a woman for her own obit. Is that based on a personal experience?

You’ve said you admire George Orwell, who was also a journalist and a fiction writer.

My intent was to gain experience for fiction I eventually hoped to

ALESSANDRA RIZZO

Did the romantic notion of the reporter abroad influence your career path?

There was a lot less drinking. Fifty or 60 years ago, journalism was a hodgepodge of characters who were flung into the pit of night cop reporting and hazing from other journalists, almost entirely men at that time. That certainly wasn’t the world I entered.

JecHWY^cWd AUTHOR, “THE IMPERFECTIONISTS”

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Metro looks better without the litter.

Join us for stand-up comedy with twin brothers Randy and Jason Sklar!

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Saturday, January 8, 8:00 PM Washington DCJCC (16th & Q Streets NW) : mation TDC & Infor TRYPOIN Tickets C.ORG/EN

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Obituaries were among my favorite to write because they have elements no other news stories have — a story from start to finish with a proper conclusion. JESSICA ROAKE Politics and Prose, 5015 Connecticut Ave. NW; Fri., 8 p.m., free; 202-364-1919, Politics-prose.com. (Van Ness)


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entertainment | M[[a[dZFWii

7jF^_bb_fi"ÉJ_c[Êje9[b[XhWj[ COURTESY PHILLIPS COLLECTION

The museum kicks off its 90th birthday party with a special exhibit Cki[kci

The Phillips Collection is throwing itself a 90th birthday bash, and it is determined to make it a colorful affair. The year-long slate of special exhibits and events begins with the unveiling of “As Time Goes By,” two vivid hand-painted etchings, each 20 feet long, by British artist Howard Hodgkin. “They have enormous energy and excitement,” says chief curator Eliza Rathbone of the 2009 works,

Howard Hodgkin’s 2009 work “As Time Goes By” is made up of two 20-foot handpainted etchings, making it the British artist’s most ambitious work to date.

which make their U.S. debut in the main gallery on Saturday. “There’s a celebratory feeling to them that’s amazingly appropriate.” “Hodgkin is all about color, which is one of our collection’s hallmarks,” Rathbone says. “And these works

just jump out at you.” Part of their impact comes from the carborundum relief process, a printmaking technique that produces textured surfaces and deep hues. “It creates a velvety, rich surface,” Rathbone says, “because this method holds the pig-

ment in a very dense way.” The pair of prints in “As Time Goes By” are the largest works ever made using the process. The Collection hosted Hodgkin’s first U.S. show, in 1984, and Rathbone thinks the two are ideal complements. “The kinds of artists he’s inspired by are already here, like Matisse and Vuillard, she says. “Our founder, Duncan Phillips, was all about presenting new works, while still looking at the older artists who influenced them.” NE VIN MARTELL

FWhjo:emd The public can celebrate Jan. 15 and 16, when the Phillips offers free admission, a Champagne tasting and cake! Celeb chefs such as Blue Duck Tavern’s Peter Brett and Tom Wellings from Equinox will bake desserts inspired by the Collection. Sadly, you cannot eat them, but donate $1 to vote on your favorite cake.

The Phillips Collection, 1600 21st St. NW; $10-$12; 202-387-2151, Phillipscollection.org. (Dupont Circle)

“INDUCES SWOONS! Few things in life sound better than South Pacific. “[David Pittsinger’s bass baritone voice] is all the seduction you need.” “With a first-rate voice [Carmen Cusack] offers a moving portrait.” –Peter Marks, The Washington Post

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David Pittsinger and Carmen Cusack. Photo by Craig Schwartz.

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M[[a[dZFWii | entertainment

J^[=koM^eA_bb[ZFbkje Blame Mike Brown, who figured out that the littlest planet wasn’t one at all 8eeai

Ç;l[d?mekbZYWbbFbk# jeWfbWd[j_\_jm[h[Wi X_]Wij^[YWhjeedl[h# i_edij^Wjf[efb[i[[ed fbWY[cWjiWdZbkdY^ Xen[i$8kjh[Wb_jo_iie Z_ú[h[dj$7dZieckY^ ceh[_dj[h[ij_d]$È — MIKE BROW N, MILD-MANNERED ASTRONOMER AND THE MAN WHO KICKED PLUTO OUT OF THE SOLAR SYSTEM FOR ESSENTIALLY BEING TOO ADORABLE, TINY AND DEFENSELESS.

TODD WEBB/TODDBOT.COM

You may have fond memories of fashioning a crude model of the solar system back in grade school — nine Styrofoam balls orbiting a yellow cardboard sun. You may also recall the handy mnemonic that taught generations the order of the planets: My Very Educated Mother Just Served Us Nine Pizzas. Alas, it’s all wrong. You had one too many Styrofoam balls, and your well-schooled parent gave you no pies at all. Pluto is no longer a planet. Much to the dismay of schoolchildren and stargazers everywhere, it was officially demoted in 2006, when the International Astronomical Union redefined the term “planet” to exclude Pluto. The planet wasn’t simply snubbed. It was assassinated, and the finger on the trigger belonged to an unassuming Cal Tech astronomer named Mike Brown. It all started with a bet he made with a colleague while the two were at the Palomar Observatory in San Diego: Brown argued that there were other, possibly larger planets lurking beyond Pluto. He was a little bit right and a little bit wrong: His initial discovery, a body eventually named Eris, was not a planet, yet its similarities to Pluto brought about the downfall of both. Brown recounts the discoveries and debates that led to Pluto’s fall from grace in his new book, “How I Killed Pluto and Why It Had It Coming,” an informative, accessible book that balances the author’s warm humor with an unmistakable awe at the cosmos. Ahead of his appearance Saturday at the National Air & Space Museum, Express asked Brown to give us a quick astronomy lesson.

Let’s cut to the chase: You killed poor little Pluto! How could you?

When astronomers discovered Pluto 80 years ago, they thought it was a major body in the solar system on par with the discoveries of Uranus or Neptune. It took decades to realize that it was much, much smaller than originally thought and decades more before we also realized that there are many, many things like Pluto out past Neptune. Pluto is, from the point of view of the entire solar system, pretty easy to overlook.

phone calls from what sounds like frat parties. Many people are still quite sensitive about the Pluto issue. Why do you think people have had such a hard time accepting Pluto’s demotion?

What’s next for you? Making any shady new astronomy bets that will reshape the entire solar system?

One of the reasons is because they carry around a cartoon picture of the solar system in their heads. Even I would call Pluto a planet if it were as big as the cartoon versions that people see on place mats and lunch boxes. But reality is so different. And so much more interesting.

I do have a new bet and a new quest in astronomy. But it’s a secret, as all good quests should be until they either succeed spectacularly or fail miserably. I hope for the former, but the latter is a definite possibility with this one. But don’t worry; no planets will be destroyed in the process.

Harsh. Do you get hate mail?

I used to get angry e-mails from school kids. I think they’ve now grown up and gone to college and joined fraternities, because now I tend to get late-night, drunken, obscene

about the universe. Sometimes, those new things will cause us to revise what we had thought before. In the past, we thought Pluto was singular. It’s not. So, we change our understanding to ref lect what we now know about reality. Wherever we are confronted with the limits of our knowledge — as we are in the distant parts of the solar system — new discoveries are always going to update how we think.

STEPHEN M. DEUSNER

Your book argues that science is in constant flux — that our understanding of the world around us is constantly changing and deepening.

We will always be learning new things

National Air & Space Museum, Independence Avenue & Sixth Street SW; Sat., 2 p.m., free; 202633-2214, Nasm.si.edu. (L’Enfant Plaza)


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7:[l[bef_d]>_ijeho ‘Exposed’ collects a range of snapshots from a now-fading photographic medium

D.C.’s Noon:30 takes audiences by surprise with a hard-driving punk sound.

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— V IC TORIA MILKOV ICH, POLAROID TRACY CLAYTON

If you look in Victoria Milkovich’s refrigerator, she jokes, you’ll find a bottle of tequila and tons of film. There are Polaroid pics on her walls, under the kitchen table and covering seemingly every other surface in her home. The nostalgic charm of the instant snapshot — “the noise you hear when you take a picture and the smell of the chemicals that it gives off and watching it develop before your eyes” — has captivated Milkovich since childhood. Her passion for the retro medium compelled the University of Maryland undergrad to assemble “Exposed,” an exhibition of instant photos opening Thursday night at H Street’s SOVA coffee and wine bar. “I’ve been taking Polaroids my entire life,” Milkovich says. “I turned to one of my friends one day and I said, ‘I think I’m going to do a Polaroid gallery show.’ There’s got to be so many other people shooting with this film that I don’t know, and I want to meet them.” She expected only modest interest. But after Philippa Hughes of the Pink Line Project put out a call for submissions, Milkovich wound up with more than 1,000 photos from 21 local instant-photo fans (including herself). The bulk of that haul will be on view at SOVA. “One gentleman gave me pictures of his gay ’80s leather club days; another person gave me pictures of her newborn child,” she says. “I had someone who gave me five that they had laying on their kitchen counter and someone give me about 200 in a little plastic box.” Not all the images are vintage — many depict fixtures of the D.C. arts scene. Milkovich sent invites to some of the subjects; in one instance, she

FAN AND CURATOR OF “EXPOSED,” A GROUP SHOW OF POLAROID PHOTOS BY LOCAL ARTISTS.

FebWhe_ZI^ehjIkX`[Yji Bka[7ZWci"(, DRUMMER FOR THE BAND U.S. ROYALTY

I ran into this adolescent bicycle gang in a church parking lot in West Virginia. My buddy had just bought a vintage Honda motorcycle. These kids were all amazed by the motorcycle and equally amazed when I pulled out my Polaroid camera and started developing pictures right before their eyes. It didn’t take long before they were demanding pictures of themselves. At the end of the day, I gave away around a pack of film to these kids and barely managed to escape with this photo.

Ceh]Wd>kd][h\ehZ")& EDITOR OF PANDA HEAD MAGAZINE (PANDAHEADMAG.COM)

I’d just moved to D.C. and was getting ready to go out for the night. I knew pretty much no one in the city proper, and I went out a lot by myself. I have no idea where I was headed, but I do remember I’d just thrifted the shoes and I was newly obsessed with those typical D.C. parquet floors and tried to get as much of it in the picture as possible.

contacted a woman captured midsnog, who turned out to have no recollection of the moment. Those not lucky enough to be on display can have their own Polaroid snapped at the opening party — a memento Milkovich hopes people will display on their own fridges. DAN MILLER SOVA, 1359 H St. NE; opening party Thu., 6:30 p.m., show is on view through Feb. 20, free; 202-397-3080, Sovadc.com.

In a city that counts Bad Brains and Riot Grrrl among its musical gifts to the world, a band like Noon:30 should feel right at home. Still, says drummer Vivianne Njoku, “a lot of people still greet us with this scratched-record effect when we walk in the door.” Audiences might not expect a group of African-American women to produce the fuzzed-out art-punk that’s Noon:30’s trademark. But Njoku — who formed the band three years ago with bassist/guitarist Aissa Arroyo-Hill and vocalist/bassist Blue S. Moon — says smashing stereotypes is part of the fun of being part of D.C.’s diverse music scene. “People don’t know where to put us,” she says. “We look one way; we sound a different way.” With influences ranging from N.E.R.D. to country, Noon:30 has built a local following by playing practically every venue in town, from hip-hop clubs to Fort Reno. Njoku says the band will keep breaking boundaries on stages across town in 2011, starting with two shows this month, at Comet Ping Pong and Liv nightclub. “When we get on stage,” she says, “our music just stands on its own.” KRISTINA GR AY Comet Ping-Pong, 5037 Connecticut Ave. NW; Sat., 10:30 p.m., $10; 202364-0404. (Van Ness)


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Fkda8hW_di 7dZFef>[Whji D.C.’s own Max Levine Ensemble tangles up some power chords Cki_Y What’s the secret to a long-rocking band? Unbridled passion? Unwavering commitment? For D.C.’s Max Levine Ensemble, endurance has meant something far simpler. “The band just wasn’t really able to break up,” says vocalist David “Spoonboy” Combs. “There were a couple points when it looked like the band had reached its conclusion. But we couldn’t agree on it, so we just kept playing together.” The group’s brand of catchy pop punk might seem out of place in a town known for aggressive hardcore and mathy post-punk, but Combs isn’t worried about that. “If someone writes us off because we have a hook in our song instead of a breakdown, I don’t take offense to that,” he shrugs. The Ensemble’s connection to D.C. runs deeper than musical aesthetics, anyway. “I think we’ve always been more connected based on types of shows we play rather than on the

type of music we play: shows where people are finding wherever they can to put it on, shows that have a more politicized DIY aspect and have more political lean to the lyrics.” Many of the band’s songs are so upbeat that you might be fooled into thinking they were simple, tossedoff tunes. But Combs says to listen closely: “[Our sound is] catchy, it’s more fun, but we’ve also broached heavier things in our lyrics.” Want proof? Check out Tmle.terrorware. com, where you can find lyrics and free MP3s of their entire back catalog. For TMLE’s upcoming 10-year anniversary show, the band will be releasing a greatest-hits disc — except all of the tracks are new. “We have old records that we’re running out of, and we thought, rather than re-pressing these old records that sound so different, we would rerecord them,” Combs explains. “In some cases, we’ve been playing these songs for years, and they’ve progressed and changed. So, we wanted to document that.” RYAN LIT TLE Black Cat, 1811 14th St. NW; Sat., 9 p.m., $10; 202-667-7960, Blackcatdc.com. (U St.-Cardozo)

W hen Edmund Morris was a schoolboy growing up in Kenya, he saw a picture of Theodore Roosevelt, taken when the U.S. president was on safari in Africa. With his round, beaming face and broad hat, “he looked to me like f u n ,” Mor r i s recalls. Roosevelt has turned out to be much more than Morris si mply f u n for Morris. The 26th president has been a compelling and complicated subject with whom the writer has spent much of the past 30 years. In 1980, Morris won a Pulitzer Prize for his first biography, “The Rise of Theodore Roosevelt”; a second installment, “Theodore Rex,” followed in 2001. In between, Morris wrote a book on Beethoven and served for 15 years as former president Ronald Reagan’s official biographer.

ÇB_a[ceij]h[Wj c[dh[fh[i[djWj_l[ e\j^[_hj_c[i"^[ Z_[Zm^[d^_ij_c[ YWc[jeWd[dZ$È “Colonel Roosevelt,” the third and final volume, chronicles the years after the presidency, when Roosevelt devoted himself to travel, letters, conservation and many other pursuits. With his agile mind and striking sense of humor, Roosevelt has proved good company. “You couldn’t spend that length of time

with anyone who wasn’t consistently funny, amused by life and amusing in himself,” Morris says. “Apart from that, it’s just the sheer richness of his character, which was not simply that of a monochromatic politician but was that of a tremendously rounded polyglot personality.” Roosevelt was, Morris explains, a man who thoroughly embodied early 20th-century America. “Like most great men representative of their times, he died when his time came to an end. If he had lived on into the 1920s, he would have come to find that he was not in tune with the Jazz Age.” Morris is eager to move on. “When I finished the book in January [2010], I felt nothing but a calm sense of finality. I don’t think about him too much anymore,” he recalls. He adds, however: “All these years later, I’m grateful to the fun of him. He was a lot of fun.” STEPHEN M. DEUSNER

Politics & Prose, 5015 Connecticut Ave. NW; Thu., 7 p.m., free; 202-3641919, Politics-prose.com. (Van Ness)

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COURTESY RA RA RASPUTIN

Vocalist David Combs, center, wishes the Max Levine Ensemble could quit you.

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ASSOCIATED PRESS

COURTESY MAX LEVINE ENSEMBLE

Writer Edmund Morris completes an eagerly awaited biography of Theodore Roosevelt

J7A;:;F;9>;CE:;ÊI moody synths, Duran Duran’s catchy choruses and OMD’s memorable melodies, strand them in the snow, and you’ll get Ra Ra Rasputin’s debut album, which the local band recorded during last year’s Snowpocalypse. The group plays with the Dance Party Friday at the 9:30 Club, and you can read our interview with the band at Expressnightout.com.


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It’s an odd task, making a poem into a movie. Not a flowery sentimental poem, either, but the gritty, generation-defining work of Allen Ginsberg. In Jeffrey Friedman and Rob Epstein’s film “Howl,” just released on DVD, Ginsberg’s poetry is couched in re-enactments of candid interviews and the obscenity trials that surrounded the publication of the piece in 1956. Every word in the film was originally spoken by the characters portrayed, and the courthouse dialogue is so entertaining it’s hard to believe it’s not fabricated. It’s difficult to imagine a more daunting cinematic feat than keeping an audience’s attention during

OSCILLOSCOPE LABORATORIES

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James Franco plays a young Allen Ginsberg in director Ron Epstein’s film “Howl.”

the reading of a poem. Friedman and Epstein tackle this by frequently presenting animated interpretations of the work, designed by Ginsberg collaborator Eric Drooker, on top of James Franco’s excellent orations, which are interspersed throughout. Though there are a few interesting moments, the illustrations are mostly distracting — excru-

ciatingly literal depictions of the characters in the poem play out like an awkward, creepy superhero flick, losing the nuance and depth of Ginsberg’s wild imagery. The genius of the original work lies in its raw humanity, but the CGIlaced cartoons gloss over graphic sexuality and violence with a strangely lurid fantasia of dreamlike interludes.

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If that were all there was to the film, it might be a failure, but it’s not. Franco conveys all of Ginsberg’s revelatory honesty and open-ended self-exploration as he discusses his struggles with his identity as a gay man, his role as a poet and his uncanny life experience. Franco’s charm exposes Ginsberg’s wit as he recounts living with criminals and stays at a sanitarium. The interviews alternate with tense moments of courtroom drama, and the movement between the two worlds keeps the picture flowing. While the film has its faults, it’s an apt celebration of Ginsberg’s life and work. The poem’s place in history is clear, and the momentum of the cultural shift around it, complimented by Franco’s impeccable performance, is contagious. RYAN LIT TLE

WRITTEN BY EXPRESS’ KRISTEN PAGE-KIRBY

UNIVERSAL PICTURES

James Franco offers a convincing turn as a young Beat poet in the docudrama ‘Howl’

jWa[Ól[

Who needs privacy? These “Little Fockers” are just so utterly charming.

Little Fockers How bad is the third installment of the “Meet the Parents” franchise? So bad it makes the perfectly ordinary “Meet the Fockers” look Oscar-worthy. So bad the Hollywood Foreign Press Association should nominate it for a musical/comedy Golden Globe.

(True Grit Writer-directors Joel and Ethan Coen remake the 1969 western that earned John Wayne his only Oscar, a pedigree that might give lesser egos pause. But “True Grit” has received the care, consideration and classy retooling that Charles Portis’ novel probably always deserved.

On the Bizarro Cat Bus

)Tron: Legacy

Go to Netflix.com. Type in “Tron.” Hit “search.” Do you know what happens? No instant streaming, no “add to queue.” That’s because the 1982 sci-fi flick that takes place in a bizarre electronoworld isn’t available on DVD. (There are rumors that it’s because the special effects, so very mind-blowing in the prehistoric era when MTV actually played music, look terrible today. But that doesn’t stop the original “Clash of the Titans,” with its Play-Doh skeletons doing battles, now does it? It’s more likely that Disney, who owns the film, has some sinister plan that will make it a kajillion dollars.) But all is not lost if you want to catch up with the original before seeing the sequel in theaters, or if you don’t feel like paying someone on eBay upward of $100 for a bootleg copy: The Library of Congress is showing “Tron” this Friday, that you may take in the glory that is Jeff Bridges battling an evil computer intelligence he accidentally created as he rides those crazy laser motorcycles and wears a lot of neon. Library of Congress, 101 Indepen-

Potential weekend plan No. 2: Gently dupe your children into thinking you’re going to see “Yogi Bear,” then sneak them in to a one-timeonly showing of 1988’s “My Neighbor Totoro” by the wild genius Japanese director Hayao Miyazaki. “Totoro” follows two girls who move to the countryside to be near their sick mother, only to discover that the surrounding woods are full of magical woodland spirits. There’s also a fantastic giant cat/bus creature, a method of transport sorely lacking in other children’s tales. Miyazaki’s 2008 film “Ponyo” (a version of “The Little Mermaid” in which the heroine was, among other things, obsessed with ham) got some attention when it was released in the States not long ago, but the director has yet to crack our country’s larger cultural consciousness — which is an absolute crime. His stories are masterfully crafted and his arresting, accessible visuals continue to inspire a new generation of animators. Library of Congress, 101 Independence

In this loud, long and less-than-wholly satisfying sequel to the 1982 scifi cult classic “Tron,” poor computer nerd Kevin Flynn (Jeff Bridges) suffers the terrible fate of being trapped in a computer game with Olivia Wilde.

dence Ave. SE; Fri., 7:30 p.m., free; 202-707-9944, Loc.gov. (Capitol South)

COURTESY 20TH CENTURY FOX

Ancient Laser Wheelies

Enchanted forests, magical woodland spirits and cats as modes of public transit: “My Neighbor Totoro” has it all.

*Yogi Bear An uninspired studio product that demands as little from the audience as it did from its writers, directors and actors, “Yogi Bear” mixes anodyne liveaction nature with animated animal hijinks.

+The Chronicles of Narnia: Voyage of the Dawn Treader There’s heavy stuff if you’re looking for it in director Michael Apted’s “Narnia.” But it doesn’t spoil the fun to be had with this film if you’re not. FILM REVIEWS BY THE WASHINGTON POST. FO R M O R E C A P S U L E S A N D R E V IE W S O F

Ave. SE; Sat., 2 p.m., free; 202-707-9944, Loc.gov.

THESE AND OTHER FILMS SEE GOINGOUTGUIDE.

(Capitol South)

COM/MOVIES.


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M[[a[dZFWii | goingoutguide.com Mates of (Not a) State Olivia Mancini is not quite in every band in D.C. But that’s not for lack of enthusiasm and range. It’s simply because the laws of physics prevent it. On Friday, find her belting out the bouncy pop of Olivia Mancini and the Mates on the Black Cat mainstage. Black Cat, 1811 14th St. NW; Fri., Jan. 7, 9 p.m., $10; 202-667-4490, Blackcatdc.com. (U St.-Cardozo)

It’s Always Something

Can’t Stop, Unable to Stop

ALIENS! And, even scarier: remakes! John Carpenter’s 1982 film “The Thing” is a remake of a ’50s horror flick that personified the we’re-terrified-of-communists-so-wemake-horror-movies-about-brain-stealing-aliens aesthetic. This apocalyptic man-against-the-universe thing went out around the time “E.T.” was made, so this version plays well as a period piece. E Street Cinema, 555 11th St. NW; Fri. and Sat., midnight, $10; 202-452-7672. (Metro Center)

We’re not going to lie: While attending the Nonstop Bhangra Night at Artisphere, we will actually probably take breaks. All-night dancing to Bhangra DJs? We’re going to want a couple minutes outside, maybe a brief encounter with a water bottle. But the important thing is no matter where you are, the Bhangra won’t be stopping. Ever. Total Bhangra domination. Artisphere, 1101 Wilson Blvd., Arlington; Sat., 11 p.m., $15-$18; 703-8751100, Arlingtonarts.org. (Rosslyn)

Big Takeover Bad Brains opened up a lot of minds to a lot of things in the ’80s. The fact that black kids could rock mohawks, for instance. Or that reggae was pretty punk-rock. Lead singer Paul “HR” Hudson, below, dove the band headfirst into a sea of hardcore kids and changed the course of punk history forever. His show at the 9:30 Club Saturday represents a kind of homecoming to a scene he helped shape into something diverse and special. 9:30 Club, 815 V St. NW; Sat., 8 p.m., $158; 202-265-0930, 930.com. (U St.-Cardozo)

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THURSDAY Black Cat: The Gift, Cat Vet, Hey Girl, 8:30 p.m., $8. Blues Alley: Mose Allison Trio, 8 & 10 p.m., $25. Iota: Victoria Vox, Todd Wright, Christylez Bacon, 8:30 p.m., $12. Jammin’ Java: Elizabeth and the Catapult, the Last Monarchs, Cecelia Jeffrey, 8 p.m., $10. Kennedy Center/Concert Hall: National Symphony Orchestra’s Youth Orchestra Day, 6 p.m., free. Rams Head Tavern: The Steeldrivers, 8 p.m., $20. Red Palace: Sherell Rowe, DJ Lemz, Roll Wit Us All Stars, $8. Rock & Roll Hotel: Modern Man, Rival Skies, Prisms, $10. Twins Jazz: Zack Cross Trio, 10 p.m., $10. U Street Music Hall: Optimo, Dave P. & JDH, 9 p.m., $5-$10. Velvet Lounge: Gangland Buries Its Own, Memories From the Space Age, 9 p.m., $8.

FRIDAY

WEEKEND

Sing Out, Sister Renee Fleming can handle Puccini arias better than nearly any opera singer who ever lived. But she really shines when it comes to German lieder (generally poems set to music). She’ll perform works by such hitmakers as Richard Strauss and Erich Korngold Saturday. Kennedy Center, 2700 F St. NW; Sat., 8 p.m., $47-$125; 202467-4600, Kennedy-center.org. (Foggy Bottom)

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9:30 Club: The Dance Party, Wallpaper, Ra Ra Rasputin, lowercaseletters, 8 p.m., $15. Birchmere: Ricky Skaggs & Kentucky Thunder, $35. Black Cat: Olivia Mancini & the Mates, Birdlips, Greenland, Diamond’s Ahead, 9 p.m., $10. Blues Alley: Mose Allison Trio, 8 & 10 p.m., $25. Comet Ping Pong: Paul Collins Beat, Mondo Topless, the Electric Mess, Hall Monitors, 10:30 p.m., $8. Iota: Nayas, Ten Feet Tall, 9 p.m., $10. Jammin Java: Michael Clem Trio, 8 p.m., $15. Music Center at Strathmore: The Yale Glee Club, 8 p.m., $20. Rams Head Tavern: Battlefield Band, Seamus Kennedy, 8 p.m., $30. Red Palace: The Shipwreck Show, 10 p.m., $10-$12. Twins Jazz: Anderson Twins, 9 & 11 p.m., $15. Velvet Lounge: Funk Ark, Phone Home, 9 p.m., $8.


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H;JKHDJEO;IJ;H:7O0 Jazz and blues pianist Mose Allison is perhaps best known for his famous fans: The Who,

Elvis Costello and the Clash have all covered his songs. But after a quiet start to the 2000s, Allison is back in business, releasing his first new album since 1997 last March. This weekend, the 83-year-old will take up residence at Blues Alley.

SATURDAY

SUNDAY

9:30 Club: Bach to Rock, 10 a.m., $5; The Pietasters, HR, Copstabber, the Shifters, 8 p.m., $15. Black Cat: The Max Levine Ensemble, Good Luck, Bomb the Music Industry, Delay, 9 p.m., $10. Blues Alley: Mose Allison Trio, 8 & 10 p.m., $25. Comet Ping Pong: The White Noise Supremacists, noon:30, 10:30 p.m., $10. Iota: The Weathervanes, June Star, Brainfang Unplugged, 9 p.m., $10. Jammin Java: The Independent, the Wave Exchange, 6:30 p.m., $13. Kennedy Center/Concert Hall: Renée Fleming, 8 p.m., $47-$125. Kennedy Center/Terrace Theater: Roy Hargrove Quintet, 7:30 & 9:30 p.m., $35. Music Center at Strathmore: CheeYun Plays Vivaldi’s Four Seasons, 8 p.m., 3 p.m., $32-$79. Rams Head Tavern: Maysa, 6:30 & 9:30 p.m., $35; Priddy Guitar Academy’s Battle of the Bands, 11 a.m., $13. Velvet Lounge: Who Are the Southern Baptists, Ben Schlabach, Presto Bando, 9 p.m., $8.

Black Cat: Anamanaguchi, Club Scout, 9 p.m., $10. Blues Alley: Mose Allison Trio, 8 & 10 p.m., $25. Jammin Java: Meet the Dogettes, 7 p.m., $13. Kennedy Center/Millennium Stage: Scythian, 6 p.m., free. Rams Head Tavern: Greg Brown, Jason Wilber, 7 p.m., $35. Twins Jazz: Kevin Peter Jones, 8 & 10 p.m., $20.

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Addison/Ripley: “No Edition: Painterly Prints,” works by Lou Stovall, opening Sat., through Jan. 22. 1670 Wisconsin Ave. NW; 202-338-5180, Addisonripleyfineart.com. LAST CHANCE Alliance Francaise: “Charley de Limur: Home Landscapes, Work From California, the East Coast and France,” a solo show by the California artist, through Mon. 2142 Wyoming

Ave. NW; 202-234-7911, Francedc.org. American Painting: “Small Treasures,” more than 100 works by members of the gallery, the Washington Society of Landscape Painters and guest artists, through Jan. 15. 5118 MacArthur Blvd. NW; 202-244-3244. LAST CHANCE American University/ Katzen Arts Center: Washington Winter Show, an antique show with various workshops and receptions — check the website for a full and current schedule, Thu.-Sun. Katzen Arts Center, 4400 Massachusetts Ave. NW; 202-885-1300, American.edu/katzen. Arlington Arts Center: “Party Crashers: Comic Book Culture Invades the Art World,” a look at the similarities and differences between contemporary artists and comic book images, with a second part of the exhibition on display at Artisphere, through Jan. 15. 3550 Wilson Blvd., Arlington; 703-248-6800, Arlingtonartscenter.org. LAST CHANCE Art Museum of the Americas: “Al Margen,” Petra Barth’s photos showcase Latin America and the Caribbean from 2004 to the present, through Fri. 201 18th St. NW; 202-458Continued on page E10

PHOTO OF FLORENCE LACEY BY CHRIS MUELLER.

(South Dupont Cir Metro)

“ VIBRANT…COPIOUS THRILLS…RIGHTLY PROMPTS THE AUDIENCE TO CHEER!” – The Washington Post

NOW THRU FEBRUARY 13 GET YOUR TICKETS TODAY! SOME DATES SOLD OUT. DON’T DELAY!

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-theatre.org 703 573 SEAT


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M[[a[dZFWii | goingoutguide.com 3701 Mount Vernon Ave. Alexandria, VA • 703-549-7500

Continued from page E9

All shows at 7:30 pm unless otherwise indicated

Full Service Menu • Food & Drink

Jan. 7&8 RICKY

& KENTUCKY THUNDER

SKAGGS 11 Big Bad Voodoo Daddy 13 Jeffrey OsbOrne 14 &16

eddie from ohio

w/ Peter Bradley Adams (14), Adam Ezra (16)

17 19

Mother’s Finest An Acoustic Evening with

6016, Museum.oas.org.

Arthur M. Sackler Gallery: “Fiona Tan: Rise and Fall,” a collection of stills and video from the Indonesian artist, through Jan. 16. “Gods of Angkor: Bronzes From the National Museum of Cambodia,” a collection of Cambodian sculptures, through Jan. 23. “Shahnama: 1000 Years of the Persian Book

of Kings,” illustrations from the Shah-

examining the geometry of crystals,

Italy!,” Ruth Bailey presents paintings

nama, which tells the story of Iran up

through Wed. 1101 Wilson Blvd., Arling-

of Italian settings and landscapes, on

until the conquest of Islam, and paint-

ton; 703-875-1100.

display with new works by the gallery’s

ings it has inspired, through April 17. 1050 Independence Ave. SW; 202-6331000, Asia.si.edu. LAST CHANCE Artisphere: “Fields and Networks,” Alice Whealin’s ink drawings, through Sat. “Unfolding Folding: Collider,” an interactive installation

Lyle Lovett & John Hiatt

21 28

CHELY WRIGHT with Deep River Charles Ross’

one Man Star Wars Trilogy 29 Suzanne Westenhoefer 30 The Angela Bofill Experience narrated by ANGELA BOFILL performed by Grammy winner & The Original

MAYSA, DAVE VALENTIN ANGELA BOFILL BAND

Feb 3 An Evening of Music & Words

Rosanne Cash, John Wesley Harding, Kristin Hersh 5 Walter Beasley 8

Jake Shimabukuro

10

An Evening with

Lizz Wright 12 David Bromberg Big Band 11

13

‘Future Past Perfect US Tour 2011’ Three Decades of the church in 3 Classic Albums ‘Untitled #23, Priest=Aura, & Starfish’ all performed in their entirety in one night!

14

Burlesque-A-Pades! PRESENTS

February Frolic

Herb Alpert & Lani Hall As seen 17 CELTIC CROSSROADS on PBS! 16

18

Capitol Hill Arts Workshop: “Annual Photography Exhibition,” Bruce McKaig, instructor at Georgetown University and at the arts workshop, juries an exhibition using different photographic processes, opening Sat., through Jan. 31. 545 Seventh St. SE; 202-547-6839, Chaw.org. Carroll Square Gallery: “Artwork by Tracy’s Kids,” young cancer patients and their families use art as therapy, through Fri. 975 F St. NW; 202-6248643. Corcoran Gallery of Art: “Spencer Finch: My Business, With the Cloud,” the local artist examines clouds in this exhibit presented as part of the “NOW at the Corcoran” series, through Jan. 23. “Washington Color and Light,” selections from the museum’s collection of work by the Washington Color School of the 1950s-’70s, and more modern work, through March 6; “Robert Irwin: Gypsu Switch,” the artist seeks to expand the realm of human perception through art and architecture, through March 6. 500 17th St. NW; 202-639-1700, Corcoran.org. LAST CHANCE Curator’s Office: “Barock Girls,” Victoria F. Gaitán’s and Cecilia Paredes’ baroque photographs, through Fri. 1515 14th St. NW; 202-3871008, Curatorsoffice.com. Fairfax Art League: “Take Me Away —

CD Release Show!

l[dk[i

The Bacon Brothers 21 The Robert Cray Band 23 Keola & Moana Beamer 24 JAMES HUNTER with sp. guests LOS STRAITJACKETS Jonathan 25 Pat McGee Band Mudd Jonell 26 Maura O’Connell Mosser March Marc Broussard 2 Jesse Cook 3

š KENNEDY CENTER: 2700 F ST. NW; 202467-4600. 800-444-1324, KENNEDY-CENš MUSIC CENTER AT STRATH-

Live and Direct from 1967!

Robyn“Chinese Hitchcock & Joe Boyd White Bicycles”

17

www.birchmere.com Advance Sale TicketMaster 703-573-SEAT

2377, Fairfaxartleague.com. Flashpoint: “Tracing Form,” contemporary Irish artist Suzannah Vaughan presents glass and cement sculptures along with an installation of string, opening Fri., through Feb. 12. 916 G St. NW; 202315-1305, Flashpointdc.org. Foundry Gallery: “Celebrate Gay Marriage,” submitted art selected by the gallery will be on display to honor gay marriage in the District, through Jan. 30. 1314 18th St. NW; 202-463-0203. LAST CHANCE Freer Gallery of Art: “Ancient Chinese Jades and Bronzes,” more than 100 pieces in jade and bronze showing the Liangzhu culture, through Aug. 1; “Chinamania: Whistler and the Victorian Craze for Blue and White,” includes blue-and-white Chinese ceramic dishes, as well as drawings, paintings and etchings by James McNeill Whistler, through Aug. 1; “Cornucopia: Ceramics From Southern Japan,” a variety of glazed and decorated objects, through Sun. Jefferson Drive and 12th Street SW; 202-633-1000, Asia.si.edu. Gallery 555: “10’ x 2’ x 8 Artists,” eight artists will have a small area to display their work, through Jan. 14. 555 12th St. NW; 202-393-1409, Gallery555dc.com. LAST CHANCE Gateway Arts Cen-

TER.ORG.

19&20

Rachelle Ferrell 18&19 The Average White Band

3999 University Drive, Fairfax; 703-273-

JAVA.COM.

Tom Principato Band & The Hammer of Bill Kirchen the Honky Tonk Gods

9

members, through Feb. 2. Old Town Hall,

Starts Tomorrow AT THEATRES EVERYWHERE Check directories for showtimes NO PASSES ACCEPTED

š 9:30 CLUB: 815 V ST. NW; 202-265-0930,

MORE: 5301 TUCKERMAN LANE, NORTH

930.COM.

BETHESDA, MD.; 301-581-5100, STRATH-

š BIRCHMERE: 3701 MOUNT VERNON

MORE.ORG.

AVE., ALEXANDRIA; 703-549-7500, BIRCH-

š RAMS HEAD TAVERN: 33 WEST ST.,

MERE.COM.

ANNAPOLIS, MD.; 410-268-4545, RAMS-

š BLACK CAT: 1811 14TH ST. NW; 202-667-

HEADTAVERN.COM.

4490, BLACKCATDC.COM.

š RED PALACE: 1210 H ST. NE; 202-399-

š BLUES ALLEY: 1073 WISCONSIN AVE.

3201, REDPALACEDC.COM.

NW (REAR); 202-337-4141, BLUESALLEY.COM.

š ROCK & ROLL HOTEL: 1353 H ST. NE;

š COMET PING PONG: 5037 CONNECTI-

202-388-7625, ROCKANDROLLHOTELDC.

CUT AVE. NW; 202-364-0404, COMETPING-

COM.

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šTWINS JAZZ: 1344 U ST. NW; 202-234-

š IOTA CLUB & CAFE: 2832 WILSON

0072, TWINSJAZZ.COM.

BLVD., ARLINGTON; 703-522-8340, IOTA-

š U STREET MUSIC HALL: 1115 U ST. NW;

CLUBANDCAFE.COM.

202-588-1880, USTREETMUSICHALL.COM.

š JAMMIN’ JAVA: 227 MAPLE AVE. E.,

š VELVET LOUNGE: 915 U ST. NW; 202-

VIENNA, VA.; 703-255-1566, JAMMIN-

462-3213, VELVETLOUNGEDC.COM.


T H U R S D AY | 0 1 . 0 6 . 2 0 1 1 | E X P R E S S | E11

goingoutguide.com | M[[a[dZFWii ter: “Vintage Visions: African American Cinema Posters,” the posters will be on display at Gallery 110, through Sat. 3901 Rhode Island Ave., Brentwood; 301864-3860.

Goethe-Institut: “Documentary Photography 07/08,” works by winners of the Wüstenrot Foundation Award, through Jan. 28. 812 Seventh St. NW; 202-289-1200, Goethe.de. Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden: “Black Box: Hans Op de Beeck,” a dark background offsets lighting effects and black and white film, as well as sculpture, painting, drawing and installations, through Feb. 27; “Colorforms,” the exhibit explores the history of artists’ fascination with abstract color from World War II to the present, through Jan. 2; “Directions: Mario Garcia Torres and Cyprien Gaillard,” the two artists examine recent art, through March 27; “Guillermo Kuitca: Everything, Paintings and Works on Paper, 19802008,” more than two decades of paintings by the Argentine artist, through Jan. 16. Seventh Street and Independence Avenue SW; 202-633-1000, Hirshhorn.si.edu. International Visions: “Yaw Oboubi: Rhythmic Pulse,” yarn collages by the Ghanaian artist , through Jan. 22. 2629

Connecticut Ave. NW; 202-234-5112. Irvine: “Saturnalia,” news works by gallery artists, opening Sat., through Feb. 12. 1412 14th St. NW; 202-332-8767, Irvinecontemporary.com. LAST CHANCE Jerusalem Fund: “Art of the Moghuls: Kashmir Shawls,” a history of the shawl, through Jan. 7. 2425 Virginia Ave. NW; 202-338-1958, Thejerusalemfund.org.

Long View Gallery: “New Work,” Paula Crawford’s paintings mimic hepatitis C, which she was diagnosed with, through Jan. 16. 1302 Ninth St. NW; 202232-4788. Mexican Cultural Institute: “Weaving Diversity: Textiles From Oaxaca,” an exhibit of attire common in the late 19th and 20th centuries, through Feb. 26. 2829 16th St. NW; 202-728-1628, Portal.

THE #1 COMEDY IN AMERICA

sre.gob.mx. National Academy of Sciences, Keck Center: “Art & Science,” an exhibit highlighting the artwork collection by the National Academy of Sciences, on display by appointment only, through April 2. 2012. 500 Fifth St. NW; 202-334-2436, Nationalacademies. org/arts. National Air and Space Museum:

“Barron Hilton: Pioneers of Flight Gallery,” the museum’s exhibit of aviation and rocketry in the 1920s and ’30s reopened with additional artifacts, through May 2; “Beyond: Visions of Our Solar System,” through May 2. “Moving Beyond Earth,” an interactive exhibition that explores recent advances made in human spaceflight, ongoing. Sixth Continued on page E13

GOLDEN GLOBE NOMINEE ®

BEST ORIGINAL SONG “You don’t have to be a country fan

TO LOVE THIS MOVIE.” Judi Diamond – WIL-FM/St. Louis

8[WY^>eki[

SOUNDTRACK INCLUDES NEW RECORDINGS BY

TRACE ADKINS RONNIE DUNN TIM McGRAW & GWYNETH PALTROW CAST ALBUM COMING SOON

IKDI>?D;0 Baltimore’s Victoria Vox can play a number of instruments, but she’s most at home playing the ukulele. Her sunny and sweet pop bobs along nicely to the island instrument, which she brings to Iota tonight.

UNIVERSALPICTURES AND PARAMOUNTPICTURES PRESENT IN ASSOCIATIONWITH RELATIVITYMEDIA A TRIBECA/EVERYMAN PICTURES PRODUCTION A PAUL WEITZ FILM ROBERT DENIRO BEN STILLER OWENWILSON BLYTHEDANNER TERIPOLO JESSIORIGINAL CAALBA LAURADERN DUSTIEXECUTIVE N HOFFMAN BARBRASTREISAND “LITTLEFOCKERS” SCORE BY STEPHENTRASK PRODUCERS NANCY TENENBAUM DANIEL LUPI MEGHAN LYVERS ANDREW MIANO PRODUCED BY JANE ROSENTHAL ROBERT DENIRO JAY ROACH RYAN KAVANAUGH BASED JOHN WRITTEN HAMBURG ON CHARACTERS CREATED BY GREG GLIENNA & MARYRUTH CLARKE DIRECTED BY JOHN HAMBURG AND LARRY STUCKEY BY PAUL WEITZ A UNIVERSAL PICTURE

SOUNDTRACK ON BACK LOT MUSIC AND VARÈSE SARABANDE RECORDS

“The entire cast is phenomenal.

THE MOVIE BLEW ME AWAY!” Bree Wagner – KAJA-FM

MUSIC BY

SCREEN GEMS PRESENTS A MATERIAL PICTURES PRODUCTION “COUNTRY STRONG” SUPERVISIONMUSICBY RANDALL POSTER AND EXECUTIVE MICHAEL BROOK PRODUCER MEREDITH ZAMSKY PRODUCEDBY JENNO TOPPING & TOBEY MAGUIRE WRITTEN DIRECTED BY SHANA FESTE

©2010 UNIVERSAL STUDIOS AND DW STUDIOS LLC

CHECK LOCAL LISTINGS FOR THEATERS AND SHOWTIMES MOBILE USERS: For Showtimes - Text FOCKERS with your ZIP CODE to 43KIX (43549)!

STARTS TOMORROW CHECK LOCAL LISTINGS FOR THEATERS AND SHOWTIMES


E12 | E X P R E S S | 0 1 . 0 6 . 2 0 1 1 | T H U R S D AY

PERFORMANCES

PERFORMANCES

IMAGINATION STAGE

The Studio Theatre

THEATER J

JUNIE B.

TONIGHT AT 8:00 PM

The Cameri Theatre's Production of

IN JINGLE BELLS, BATMAN SMELLS! MUST CLOSE SUNDAY! “Pure entertainment” – DC Theatre Scene AQUARIUM begins Jan 12

8 Box Office: 301-280-1660 www.ImaginationStage.org

DC Rider METRO NEWS ON YOUR iPHONE — DOWNLOAD FREE FROM THE APP STORE.

PERFORMANCES

MARCUS; OR THE RETURN TO HAIFA SECRET OF SWEET Previews Jan. 15 through Jan. 30 only! By Boaz Gaon, from the novella by Ghassan Kanafani Performed in Hebrew & Arabic with English sur-titles

Pay-What-You-Can Performance Saturday, January 8, 2:00pm

“They're the best! There's no one like them, no one in their league!” —Larry King, CNN “Non-stop hilarious...four stars.”

Save $10 with Code 'TJ10' before 1/15. Buy Middle East Festival Pass & see all 9 Festival plays!

800-494-TIXS • theaterj.org

studiotheatre.org • 202-332-3300

Place your message here! Call 202-334-6200.

PERFORMANCES

“Shrieks of laughter night after night.” - The Washington Post

I

by Tarell Alvin McCraney directed by Timothy Douglas

Please recycle this paper.

PERFORMANCES

—Arch Campbell, WRC-TV

FRIDAYS & SATURDAYS AT 7:30 PM Washington’s Hilarious Whodunit n Tue – Fri at 8, Sat at 6 & 9, Sun at 3 & 7 x Student Rush Tickets Available

TKTS:202-467-4600 / GROUPS: 202-416-8400

www.kennedy-center.org/shearmadness

Ronald Reagan Bldg, 1300 Pennsylvania Ave, NW

INFO: 202-312-1555

Tickets available through TicketMaster at

(202) 397-SEAT www.ticketmaster.com Group Sales: 202-312-1427 To purchase Capitol Steps CDs & cassettes, for private show info:

703-683-8330•www.capsteps.com

Get a night out in your inbox.

Start here. Visit expressnightout.com and click on the “Sign Up Now” Newsletter button with the melon martini. The expressnightout.com e-newsletter brings you a weekly chance to win free tickets and the editor’s top picks for the best way to spend your evenings out, delivered right to your inbox weekly. No more excuses.

Concerts, movies, events, restaurants and more. XX211 5x5.5


T H U R S D AY | 0 1 . 0 6 . 2 0 1 1 | E X P R E S S | E13

goingoutguide.com | M[[a[dZFWii 9ebehWdZB_]^j

Continued from page E11

tion,” through Jan. 2, 2012; “The Pre-

Street and Independence Avenue SW;

Raphaelite Lens: British Photogra-

202-633-1000, Nasm.si.edu.

phy and Painting, 1848-1875,” a look at nearly 100 photographs and 20 paintings by British artists, through Jan. 30. Sixth Street and Constitution Avenue

TOUCHSTONE GALLERY

National Building Museum: “Designing Tomorrow: America’s World’s Fairs of the 1930s,” a look at the legacy of the fairs in Chicago, San Diego, Dallas, Cleveland, San Francisco and New York during the Great Depression, through July 10; “Lego Architecture: Towering Ambition,” architectural artist Adam Reed Tucker uses Lego blocks to re-create landmarks including the Empire State Building, through Sept. 5. 401 F St. NW; 202-272-2448, Nbm.org. National Gallery of Art, West Building: “From Impressionism to Modernism: The Chester Dale Collec-

8BKHHOC7D<;;BIH;:<;;B?D=I0 Painter Leslie Nolan saturates her works with intense color and pervasive emotion. You can see “Here Now 3,” above, and other paintings at the Touchstone Gallery’s exhibit “Off-Kilter,” which focuses on the instability and anxiety of modern life. It’s like if those Precious Moments paintings moved to Bizarro World.

Local movie times DISTRICT

MARYLAND

AFI Silver Theatre Cultural Center

Little Fockers (PG-13) CC-Closed Captions: 11:40-2:20-5:00-7:40-10:10Movie Times Yogi Bear 3D (PG) RealD 3D: 11:15-1:30-4:05-6:20-9:00 Tron: Legacy in Disney Digital 3D (PG) RealD 3D: 12:10-3:20-6:30-9:35 The King’s Speech (R) AMC INDEPENDENT: 12:20-3:30-6:40-9:45 The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader in Digital 3D (PG) RealD 3D: 11:35-2:40-5:30-8:30 Black Swan (R) AMC INDEPENDENT: 12:30-3:10-6:10-6:40-9:10-9:40 The Fighter (R) AMC INDEPENDENT: 12:50-4:00-7:10-9:55 The Tourist (PG-13) 11:50-2:30-5:20-8:10 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 1 (PG-13) 11:20-2:50 Gulliver’s Travels (PG) 11:30-2:15-4:55-7:30-10:05 Tron: Legacy (PG) 5:10-8:20 Little Fockers (PG-13) 11:00-11:40-1:40-2:20-4:20-5:00-7:00-7:40-9:4010:10 How Do You Know (PG-13) 12:05-3:00-6:00-9:20 True Grit (PG-13) 12:40-3:40-6:50-9:35 Tangled (PG) 11:10-2:00

Black Swan (R) 12:30-2:45-5:00-7:15-9:30 I Love You Phillip Morris (R) NO PASSES: (!) 12:45-3:00-5:15-7:30-9:40 127 Hours (R) 1:00-3:15-5:30-7:40-9:45

AMC Loews Uptown 1

AMC Loews White Flint 5

Tron: Legacy in Disney Digital 3D (PG) RealD 3D: 4:00-7:15

The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader (PG) 1:304:10-7:00 Tron: Legacy (PG) 1:15-4:25-7:30 Little Fockers (PG-13) 1:45-4:40-7:15 How Do You Know (PG-13) 2:15-5:10-8:00 True Grit (PG-13) 2:00-4:55-7:45

www.AMCTheatres.com

3426 Connecticut Avenue N.W. www.AMCTheatres.com

AMC Mazza Gallerie 5300 Wisconsin Ave. NW

www.AMCTheatres.com

Yogi Bear 3D (PG) RealD 3D: 2:15-4:40-7:00-9:10 How Do You Know (PG-13) Club Cinema-Over 21: 2:00-4:45-7:40-10:30 The Tourist (PG-13) Club Cinema-Over 21: 12:20-2:50-5:20-7:50-10:20 The Fighter (R) AMC INDEPENDENT: 2:20-5:10-8:00-10:40 The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader (PG) 1:504:30-7:10-10:00 Little Fockers (PG-13) 12:10-2:30-5:00-7:20-9:50 True Grit (PG-13) 2:10-4:50-7:30-10:10

Avalon

5612 Connecticut Avenue

www.theavalon.org

Casino Jack (R) 12:30-3:00-5:35-8:15 How Do You Know (PG-13) 11:30-2:15-5:00-7:45

Landmark E Street Cinema 555 11th St. NW

www.landmarktheatres.com

Rare Exports: A Christmas Tale (R) 1:30-3:30-5:30 I Love You Phillip Morris (R) 12:10-2:40-5:10-7:40-9:55 The King’s Speech (R) 12:45-2:15-3:45-5:15-6:45-8:15-9:30 Casino Jack (R) 1:15-4:15-7:00-9:40 Black Swan (R) 12:15-1:45-3:00-4:30-5:45-7:15-8:30-9:45 127 Hours (R) 1:00-3:15-5:30-7:45-10:00

Regal Gallery Place Stadium 14 707 Seventh Street NW

www.regalcinemas.com

Little Fockers (PG-13) Digital Projection: 1:00-3:35-6:30-9:30 Yogi Bear 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 12:05-2:10-4:30-9:10 Tron: Legacy in Disney Digital 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 12:20-3:45-6:50-9:45 The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader in Digital 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 1:20-4:20-7:15-9:55 Gulliver’s Travels 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 12:40-3:00-5:20-7:40-10:00 The Tourist (PG-13) 1:10-4:10-7:05-9:45 The Fighter (R) 12:10-2:50-5:30-8:10-10:50 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 1 (PG-13) 12:05-3:25-6:409:50 Little Fockers (PG-13) OC/DA: 4:50-10:50 Tron: Legacy (PG) 1:30-4:30-7:35-10:30 How Do You Know (PG-13) 12:50-4:00-7:20-10:15 Little Fockers (PG-13) 12:15-1:50-2:40-5:00-7:30-8:20-10:05 Love and Other Drugs (R) 8:00-10:40 Tangled (PG) 12:00-2:25-4:55 True Grit (PG-13) 12:00-2:35-5:10-7:50-10:35

Continued on page E14

(!) No Pass/No Discount Ticket

AMC Loews Georgetown 14 3111 K Street N.W.

NW; 202-737-4215, Nga.gov. National Museum of African Art: “African Mosaic: Celebrating a Decade of Collecting,” a collection of 112 objects that represent 10 years of building a permanent collection, through Dec. 11, 2011. 950 Independence Ave. SW; 202-6334600, Africa.si.edu. National Museum of American History: “A Gateway to the 19th Century: The William Steinway Diary, 1861-

8633 Colesville Road

www.afi.com/silver

AMC Loews Center Park 8 4001 Powder Mill Rd.

www.AMCTheatres.com

The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader (PG) CCClosed Captions: 1:50-4:30-7:10 The Tourist (PG-13) 2:05-4:45-7:20 The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader (PG) 1:504:30-7:10 Gulliver’s Travels (PG) (!) 2:20-5:00-7:30 Tron: Legacy (PG) 1:10-4:00-7:00 Little Fockers (PG-13) 2:35-5:15-7:45 How Do You Know (PG-13) 4:05-6:50 True Grit (PG-13) 1:35-4:20-7:15 Tangled (PG) 1:20 Yogi Bear (PG) 12:50-2:55-5:30-8:00

11301 Rockville Pike

www.AMCTheatres.com

AMC Magic Johnson Capital Center 12 800 Shoppers Way

www.AMCTheatres.com

Yogi Bear 3D (PG) RealD 3D: 12:20-2:40-5:00-7:20-9:35 Tron: Legacy in Disney Digital 3D (PG) RealD 3D: 1:20-4:35-7:40-10:35 The Fighter (R) AMC INDEPENDENT: 11:35-2:30-5:25-8:05-10:45 The Tourist (PG-13) 12:00-2:35-5:10-7:50-10:25 The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader (PG) 1:254:10-7:00-9:50 Gulliver’s Travels (PG) (!) 1:05-3:25-5:45-8:10-10:30 Tron: Legacy (PG) 12:35-3:40-6:45-9:45 Unstoppable (PG-13) 6:20-8:50 Little Fockers (PG-13) (!) 11:20-1:45-4:20-7:10-9:40 How Do You Know (PG-13) 11:00-2:05-5:05-8:00-10:40 True Grit (PG-13) (!) 11:15-2:00-4:45-7:30-10:05 Tangled (PG) 1:15-3:50-6:30-8:55 Yogi Bear (PG) 11:10-1:30-4:00

Landmark Bethesda Row Cinema 7235 Woodmont Avenue

www.landmarktheatres.com

Somewhere (R) 2:10-4:40-7:10-9:30 The King’s Speech (R) 1:00-2:00-3:00-4:00-5:00-6:00-7:00-8:00-8:45-9:45 Made in Dagenham (R) 1:30-4:15-7:15-9:55 Black Swan (R) 1:15-2:15-3:45-4:45-6:30-7:30-9:00-10:00 Rabbit Hole (PG-13) 2:20-4:55-7:20-9:50

Regal Bethesda 10 7272 Wisconsin Avenue

www.regalcinemas.com

Yogi Bear 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 1:30-3:50-6:50-9:00 Tron: Legacy in Disney Digital 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 1:00-4:00-7:00-10:00 The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader in Digital 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 1:15-4:10-6:40-9:20 Gulliver’s Travels 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 2:50-5:05-7:10-9:20 The Tourist (PG-13) 2:40-5:10-7:40-10:20 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 1 (PG-13) 6:30-9:50 The Fighter (R) 2:20-5:00-7:50-10:30 Little Fockers (PG-13) 2:10-4:50-7:30-10:00 How Do You Know (PG-13) 1:50-4:30-7:20-10:20 True Grit (PG-13) 2:00-4:40-7:40-10:15 Tangled (PG) 1:40-4:05

Regal Hyattsville Royale Stadium 14 6505 America Blvd.

Little Fockers (PG-13) RW/DA: 2:05-5:05-7:55-10:40 Yogi Bear 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 1:50-4:20-7:20-9:50 Tron: Legacy in Disney Digital 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 1:45-4:30-7:30-10:30 The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader in Digital 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 1:40-4:55-7:40-10:25 Gulliver’s Travels 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 1:30-4:15-7:05-9:45 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 1 (PG-13) 6:50-10:15 The Tourist (PG-13) 1:55-4:45-7:45-10:10 The Fighter (R) 1:25-4:35-7:25-10:05 Tron: Legacy (PG) 1:00-4:00-7:00-10:00 Little Fockers (PG-13) 1:10-4:25-7:15-9:55 How Do You Know (PG-13) 2:00-4:40-7:35-10:35 True Grit (PG-13) 1:05-4:10-6:55-9:40 Tangled (PG) 1:35-3:55-7:10-9:35 Yogi Bear (PG) 1:20-3:50 Black Swan (R) 1:15-3:45-6:45-9:30

Regal Majestic 20 900 Ellsworth Drive

Little Fockers (PG-13) Digital Projection: 2:45-5:15-7:50-10:30 Yogi Bear 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 1:45-3:50-5:55-8:05-10:15 Tron: Legacy in Disney Digital 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 12:30-3:10-6:15-9:15 Tron Legacy: An IMAX 3D Experience (PG) IMAX: (!) 1:00-4:00-7:00-10:00 The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader in Digital 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 1:40-4:20-6:55-9:50 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 1 (PG-13) 12:35-3:45-7:0510:25 Gulliver’s Travels 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 12:25-2:30-4:45-7:15-9:20 The Tourist (PG-13) 1:10-3:40-6:20-8:35-11:05 Unstoppable (PG-13) 6:05-8:45 The Fighter (R) 1:30-4:30-6:30-7:30-9:25-10:20 Little Fockers (PG-13) RW/DA: 2:00-4:40-7:20-9:55 The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader (PG) 12:45-3:20 Megamind (PG) 12:40-3:30 Due Date (R) 9:35 How Do You Know (PG-13) 1:25-4:05-7:10-10:05 Little Fockers (PG-13) 12:50-1:20-3:15-4:15-6:10-6:50-8:40-9:30-10:55 Tangled (PG) 1:35-4:10-6:45-9:10 True Grit (PG-13) 12:55-2:20-3:35-5:05-6:00-7:40-8:30-10:10-10:50 The King’s Speech (R) 2:35-5:25-8:10-11:00 Yogi Bear (PG) 12:30-3:00-5:20-7:25

VIRGINIA

AMC Courthouse Plaza 8 2150 Clarendon Blvd.

www.AMCTheatres.com

Tees Maar Khan (NR) AMC INDEPENDENT: 3:20-6:30-9:30 Black Swan (R) AMC INDEPENDENT: 4:45-7:20-10:00 Gulliver’s Travels 3D (PG) RealD 3D: 4:40-6:50-9:00 The Fighter (R) AMC INDEPENDENT: 3:30-4:30-6:10-7:10-8:50-9:50 How Do You Know (PG-13) 3:15-4:15-6:00-7:00-8:45-9:45 Tangled (PG) 3:50-6:40-9:10

AMC Hoffman Center 22 206 Swamp Fox Rd.

www.AMCTheatres.com

Tangled in Disney Digital 3D (PG) RealD 3D: 11:30-2:05-4:25-7:05-9:35 Yogi Bear 3D (PG) RealD 3D: 12:55-3:10-5:20-7:35-9:50 Tron: Legacy in Disney Digital 3D (PG) RealD 3D: 12:00-3:00-6:00-9:00 Tron Legacy: An IMAX 3D Experience (PG) IMAX 3D: 1:00-4:00-7:00-10:00 True Grit (PG-13) CC-Closed Captions: 1:20-4:05-6:45-9:25 The King’s Speech (R) AMC INDEPENDENT: 11:00-1:45-4:30-7:20-10:10 The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader in Digital 3D (PG) RealD 3D: 12:45-3:35-6:25-9:15 Black Swan (R) AMC INDEPENDENT: 11:05-1:40-4:35-7:15-9:55 Gulliver’s Travels 3D (PG) RealD 3D: 12:40-3:05-5:25-7:45-10:05 The Fighter (R) AMC INDEPENDENT: 1:05-2:30-3:50-5:15-6:35-8:05-9:20 The Tourist (PG-13) 11:40-2:15-4:45-7:10-9:45 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 1 (PG-13) 11:35-2:55-6:20-9:40 Megamind (PG) 11:55AM Gulliver’s Travels (PG) 11:15-1:35-3:55-6:15-8:35

Tron: Legacy (PG) 11:05-2:00-5:00-8:00 Due Date (R) 6:30-8:55 Little Fockers (PG-13) 11:20-12:05-1:10-1:50-2:35-3:40-4:20-5:05-6:10-6:557:40-8:45-9:30-10:15 How Do You Know (PG-13) 11:10-12:30-1:55-3:15-4:40-6:05-7:30-9:05 True Grit (PG-13) 11:50-1:20-2:35-4:05-5:05-6:45-7:40-9:25-10:15 Yogi Bear (PG) 11:45-2:10-4:15

Alexandria Old Town Theater 815 1/2 King St

http://tickets.oldtowntheater.com/

True Grit (PG-13) (!) 4:30-7:15 The Tourist (PG-13) 5:00-7:30

Arlington Cinema ‘N’ Drafthouse 2903 Columbia Pike

http://www.arlingtondrafthouse.com/

Red (PG-13) 7:00

Regal Ballston Common 12 671 N. Glebe Road

www.regalcinemas.com

Little Fockers (PG-13) Digital Projection: 12:30-3:00-5:30-8:00-10:30 Yogi Bear 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 2:10-4:40-7:00-9:20 Tron: Legacy in Disney Digital 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 1:20-4:10-7:35-10:40 The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader in Digital 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 1:30-4:20-7:10-10:20 The Tourist (PG-13) 1:40-4:00-6:50-9:30 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 1 (PG-13) 3:10-6:40 Tron: Legacy (PG) 2:00-4:50-8:10 The Social Network (PG-13) 10:05 Little Fockers (PG-13) 2:30-5:00-7:30-10:00 True Grit (PG-13) 1:50-2:20-4:30-5:05-7:20-7:50-10:10-10:40 The King’s Speech (R) 2:25-5:20-8:20 Yogi Bear (PG) 12:40-2:50-5:10-7:40-9:50

Regal Kingstowne 16 5910 Kingstowne Towne Center

Little Fockers (PG-13) Digital Projection: 2:45-5:10-7:55-10:20 Yogi Bear 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 1:00-3:10-5:20-7:25 Tron: Legacy in Disney Digital 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 1:40-4:40-7:40-10:35 The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader in Digital 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 2:25-5:00-7:50-10:30 Gulliver’s Travels 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 1:15-3:30-6:00-8:15-10:25 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 1 (PG-13) 6:35 The Tourist (PG-13) 2:10-4:45-7:20-9:50 The Fighter (R) 2:00-4:50-7:35-10:15 Tron: Legacy (PG) 9:55 Little Fockers (PG-13) 1:05-1:50-3:40-4:25-6:10-6:55-8:45-9:25 How Do You Know (PG-13) 6:25-9:10 True Grit (PG-13) 1:20-2:40-3:55-5:15-6:40-8:00-9:15-10:35 The King’s Speech (R) 1:30-4:15-7:10-10:00 Tangled (PG) 1:35-2:35-4:00-5:05-7:30 Yogi Bear (PG) 2:15-4:20 Black Swan (R) 1:55-4:30-7:05-9:40

Regal Potomac Yard 16 3575 Jefferson Davis Highway

www.regalcinemas.com

Little Fockers (PG-13) Digital Projection: 12:30-3:05-5:35-8:15-10:45 Yogi Bear 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 12:40-2:55-5:15-7:25-9:45 Tron: Legacy in Disney Digital 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 1:45-4:45-7:40-10:45 The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader in Digital 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 1:50-4:25-7:10-9:50 Gulliver’s Travels 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 2:00-4:30-7:00-9:30 The Tourist (PG-13) 12:40-3:10-5:40-8:10-10:40 The Fighter (R) 2:05-5:00-6:35-7:50-9:25-10:35 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 1 (PG-13) 6:30-9:40 Little Fockers (PG-13) OC/DA: 4:10-9:20 Megamind (PG) 1:15-4:00 Tron: Legacy (PG) 12:35-3:15-6:15-9:15 Little Fockers (PG-13) 1:35-2:20-4:55-6:45-7:30-10:10 How Do You Know (PG-13) 1:30-4:20-7:15-10:00 True Grit (PG-13) 1:20-1:55-4:15-5:10-7:05-7:55-9:35-10:30 Tangled (PG) 1:25-4:05-6:50-9:30 Yogi Bear (PG) 2:15-4:35


E14 | E X P R E S S | 0 1 . 0 6 . 2 0 1 1 | T H U R S D AY

M[[a[dZFWii | goingoutguide.com 1811 14TH ST NW www.blackcatdc.com JAN SHOWS

FRI 7

OLIVIA MANCINI

ment of New York City, through April 8;

& THE MATES

GREENLAND BIRDLIPS DIAMOND’S AHEAD $10

PEEL: DJ STEREOFAITH

$FREE

SECOND SATURDAYS:

THE MAX LEVINE ENSEMBLE

(10-YEAR ANNIVERSARY PARTY!)

sures of Bernard and Shirley Kinsey — Where Art and History Intersect,” a look at African-American history through books, sculptures, paintings, manuscripts and vintage photographs, through May 1; “Abraham Lincoln: An

GOOD LUCK

Extraordinary Life,” the museum brings

DELAY $10

together its unique and unparalleled

BOMB THE MUSIC INDUSTRY

ON & ON: DJS AUTOROCK & DANNY HARRIS $5

ANAMANAGUCHI CLUB SCOUT $10

MON 10 TV PARTY TONIGHT! $FREE TUE 11

“The Kinsey Collection: Shared Trea-

JUCIFER

Lincoln collection for the first time, through May 30; “Paper Engineering: Fold, Pull, Pop and Turn,” pop-up books from 1570 to today show their evolu-

TIDELAND $10

WED 12 TV PARTY TONIGHT! $FREE

tion from education on things such as

THU 13

GRANT HART

the workings of the human heart to

FRI 14

THE STATE DEPARTMENT

Street and Constitution Avenue NW;

FRI 14 SAT 15

ALEXA MEADE

CAT VET HEY GIRL $8

SUN 9

liam Steinway, the first president of the tracks the Civil War and the develop-

THE GIFT

SAT 8

Dem=_l[C[É?ÊcFW_dj_d]edCoi[b\Ê

1896,” an exhibit on the diary kept by Wilpiano company Steinway & Sons, that

THU 6

FRI 7 SAT 8

Continued from page XX

THE VENABLES $12

children’s books, through Oct. 10. 14th

=?L?D=J>;8HKI>#E<<0 Wow, that painting looks like a photograph! And that’s because it is. See “Double Take” and other works by artist Alexa Meade at the Irvine Contemporary’s Saturnalia: New Work by Gallery Artists.

202-633-1000, Americanhistory.si.edu. National Museum of Natural History: “Celebrating 100 Years at the National Museum of Natural History,” a photographic exhibition recalling the museum’s evolution, through March 20; “Cyprus: Crossroads of Civilizations,” a look at the history of the Mediterranean island over 1,000 years, through May 1; “Hyperbolic Crochet Coral Reef,” a recent discovery of geometry in coral reefs is looked at through crochet, through April 24. 10th Street and Constitution Avenue NW; 202-633-1000, Mnh.si.edu. LAST CHANCE National Museum of the American Indian: “Vantage Point: The Contemporary Native Art Collection,” a look at the museum’s contemporary art examining the past and present of Native Americans, through Aug. 7. Fourth Street and Independence Avenue SW; 202-633-1000, Nmai.si.edu. Continued on page 17

THE VITA RUINS LOOSE LIPS BROADS DJS $10 MOON/BOUNCE: HIGH ENERGY DISCO, HOUSE, HIP HOP, & 90S POP $5 SOCKETS RECORDS SHOWCASE: HUME, SKELETONS,

BUILDINGS, LAUGHING MAN $12

SAT 15

RIGHT ROUND:

DJ LIL’E $7 SUN 16 DJ DREDD PRESENTS:

PRINCE VS PRINCE THE 10 YEAR ANNIVERSARY

$10/$12

FRI JAN 7 OLIVIA MANCINI & THE MATES SAT JAN 8

THE MAX LEVINE ENSEMBLE

PAN-SEARED NORWEGIAN SALMON $16.95

WE ARE 3 BLOCKS FROM THE U STREET / CARDOZO METRO STATION TICKETS: TICKETALTERNATIVE.COM 1-877-725-8849

farro, fennel, Swiss chard, pomegranate and a red wine butter sauce

Park your browser here. Concerts, movies, events, restaurants and more.

XX172 1x2

January 1 - 31 clydes.com CLYDE’S RESTAURANT GROUP: Clyde’s of Georgetown, Tysons Corner, Columbia, Reston, Chevy Chase, Mark Center, Gallery Place; The Tomato Palace; Willow Creek Farm; Tower Oaks Lodge; Old Ebbitt Grill.


T H U R S D AY | 0 1 . 0 6 . 2 0 1 1 | E X P R E S S | E15

dining | M[[a[dZFWii Casa Nonna soaks fresh, fried doughnut balls in limoncello liqueur for the restaurant’s signature take on bomboloni, a classic Italian dessert.

M^_b[J^[oÊh[>ej

M7HD?D=

KRIS CONNOR

KRIS CONNOR

Some tips the ensure you get the freshest doughnuts possible:

=BK9EI; Area pastry pushers offer inventive variations on the humble doughnut HekdZkf Whether you’re having them for breakfast or a late-night dessert, there’s something so satisfying about doughnuts that they are sometimes hard to eat because you’re grinning so widely. Now, thanks to area restaurants, smile from sunrise till sundown with fresh spins on these beloved circular treats. One of the tastiest twists on the standard doughnut are the beignets at the Korean-Cajun fusion joint Mokomandy out in Sterling, Va. Executive chef Daniel Stevens

makes the classic unique: “It’s a much cakier, yeastier flavor than you’d get from your typical Cafe du Monde-style beignet.” Each piping-hot order comes with an ever-changing array of dipping sauces that have included pumpkin butter, dulce de leche, blackberry coulis and quince-hibiscus sauce. Stevens says the Louisiana favorite is the eatery’s bestselling dessert by far. “I see a lot of people make their ‘wow’ face after the first bite,” he says. In D.C., Dupont Circle’s Eola serves a more traditional yeastrisen doughnut rolled in cinna-

RICHARD SPARH

EL;HBE7: Top: Mokomandy’s Louisiana-style beignets are served with an array of sauces. Bottom: For a less-mess batch, try Matchbox’s bite-sized, sugary doughnut holes.

=[jÊ;c>[h[ 2 Amys: 3715 Macomb St. NW; 202-885-5700, 2amyspizza.com. Casa Nonna: 1250 Connecticut Ave. NW; 202-629-2505, Casanonna.com. Eola: 2020 P St. NW; 202-4664441, Eoladc.com. Matchbox, 713 H St. NW; 202289-4441, Matchboxdc.com. 1699 Rockville Pike, Rockville, Md.; 301-816-0369; Matchboxrockville.com. Mokomandy: 20789 Great Falls Plaza, Sterling, Va.; 571313-0505, Mokomandy.com. Tabard Inn, 1739 N St. NW; 202-331-8528, Tabardinn.com.

mon sugar. “Ours our sweet, but not over-the-top sweet,” says chef Daniel Singhofen, before quickly adding, “Though I do love Krispy Kreme.” Singhofen is an unabashed fan of the pastries in general: “A doughnut is way better than toast.” His come as part of Eola’s make-yourown breadbasket, which can also include homemade scones, buttermilk biscuits and brioche rolls (but absolutely no toast). 2 Amys pizzeria in Cathedral Heights also has a sugar-dusted option. However, the dough is less sweet, which makes them a nice starter for your midday

EOLA serves doughnuts at a monthly Sunday brunch only. The next one is Feb. 13. RSVP now. TABARD INN serves doughnuts at weekend brunches only, which fill up fast. RSVP now. MOKOMANDY is open for dinner only (5-10 p.m.) and turns over several batches of doughnuts a day. 2 AMYS serves doughnuts during lunch on Saturdays and Sundays only. For maximum freshness, get there when the doors open (11 a.m. Sat. and noon Sun.) CASA NONNA and MATCHBOX make doughnuts to order.

meal. More gluttonous are Tabard Inn’s sweet circles, which come showered in cinnamon sugar and accompanied by a mound of vanilla whipped cream. For doughnuts as dessert, Matchbox (D.C. and Rockville) fills paper cones with cinnamon donut balls and serves them with a small cup of warm espresso Kahlua dipping crème, a great option for the whole table. “We’re known for sharing food — pizza, mini-burgers,” says co-owner Perry Smith. “So, we wanted to carry that into the dessert menu.” For a playful sweet finish, try Casa Nonna in Dupont Circle. Executive chef Amy Brandwein prepares the pastry in the form of a standard Italian dessert, bomboloni. Fried doughnut balls are soaked in syrupy limoncello liqueur and then dressed up with mini-meringues and a few curly slivers of candied lemon peel. “It’s a flirtatious and fun dessert,” Brandwein says. “Plus, they’re called bomboloni. You couldn’t ask for a more fantastic name.” If that name doesn’t make you smile, the first bite definitely will. NE VIN MARTELL


E16 | E X P R E S S | 0 1 . 0 6 . 2 0 1 1 | T H U R S D AY

M[[a[dZFWii | dining Yale Glee Club

The Yale 2011 Winter Tour Whiffenpoofs Jeffrey Douma, Musical Director

with The Whiffenpoofs of Yale Whim’n Rhythm of Yale Pianist and Vocalist, John Eaton A chorus of Glee Club Alumni

Saturday, January 8, 2011

7:30 pm

Friday, January 7, 2011 8:00 pm

Congregation Beth El 8215 Old Georgetown Road Bethesda, MD Tickets at the door or in advance at www.whiffenpoofs.com $15 Adults, $7 Students

JAMES M. THRESHER/FTWP

The Music Center at Strathmore 5301 Tuckerman Lane North Bethesda, MD 20852-3385 Tickets 301.581.5100 – $20 General Admission http://www.strathmore.org/eventstickets/

One of Ba Bay’s sure bets is the pork belly — a tall, crispy block of fat dressed up with clams and a light reduction of pork broth.

MWoe\\j^[9Whji

Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra with

Wynton Marsalis

Capitol Hill’s Ba Bay adapts Vietnamese street food for a sit-down setting

Sunday, January 30 at 7pm Kennedy Center Concert Hall

Marsalis is “hard to resist.”

Chris Botti Special Valentine’s Day Performance Monday, February 14 at 8pm Kennedy Center Concert Hall

WPAS.org (202) 785-WPAS (9727)

WeekendPass makes the weekend pulse. Every Thursday in Express.

X173f 2x.5

Kennedy Center Box Office (202) 467-4600

If you don’t want to trek out to Eden Center in Falls Church for a taste of Vietnamese cuisine, just zip over to Ba Bay on Capitol Hill. Executive chef Nick Sharpe used to work at nearby Sonoma, where he specialized in modern Italian fare. Now he’s turning his culinary eye to the East, where he’s stirring up successes mixed Sharpe with missteps. The chili-glazed chicken wings are a nice starter; a smidge of sweet complements the hint of heat. Likewise, the autumn rolls — a crispier take on traditional spring rolls — are a fine kickoff dish, especially when dipped into the peanut-hoisin sauce. Less enjoyable is the chicken liver mousse pâté, which is smooth

JAMES M. THRESHER/FTWP

D[mIfej

~ The Washington Post

Satisfy sweet and spicy cravings with Ba Bay’s chili-glazed chicken wings.

but far too heavy to truly be called a mousse. And when it is joined with the pear mustard, all the flavors muddle together without any satisfying synchronicity. One of the most interesting lunchtime entrees isn’t even on the menu. The banh mi sandwich changes daily and is limited to 20 orders. A recent version found a baguette firmly stuffed with homemade pork pâté, trotter terrine, pickled daikon (an Eastern radish),

onions and carrots, plenty of cilantro and a generous smear of freshly made mayonnaise. It’s a strong take on a Vietnamese street food staple and an interesting alternative to a midday burger. For dessert, order the warm banana cake sitting in a pool of curried chocolate sauce and covered in a tumble of homemade peanut brittle shards. Take a pass on the trying-too-hard-to-be-clever coffee pudding with condensed milk ice cream, which fails to mimic the rich, sweet Vietnamese coffee experience. If you’re in that mood, just order a cup of Ba Bay’s coffee and make sure to swirl your spoon into its depths so you kick up the hidden pool of condensed milk. Ba Bay is an energized upstart with a lot of promise, though there are a few kinks to work out. The exciting menu and eager team are reasons to keep going back — this tribute to Vietnam’s street fare will only grow better with time. NE VIN MARTELL

633 Pennsylvania Ave. SE; 202-5471787, Babaydc.com.


T H U R S D AY | 0 1 . 0 6 . 2 0 1 1 | E X P R E S S | E17

M[[a[dZFWii B[iiF_da"Ceh[J^_da

WHERE THE STARS SHINE INDOORS! TOM CHAPIN

The Discovery Series

THE PEABODY TRIO

Talented singer/songwriter called “one of the more serene pleasures in pop music” by People magazine SAT., JANUARY 8

Mendelssohn, Brahms & more FRI., JANUARY 14

ARI HEST

SPECIAL GUEST:

BESS ROGERS

Special event for Young Professionals! THURS., JANUARY 27

CHICAGO CITY LIMITS AMERICA IDLES

“Perfect masters of improvisation” —New York Times THURS., JANUARY 20

=?HBI@KIJM7DJJE8;I7J?H?97B0 Lori McClain, Brooke Breit

and Joey Bland star in Second City’s examination of all things female, “A Girl’s Guide to Washington Politics,” now playing at the Woolly Mammoth Theatre.

The Discovery Series

Continued from page E14

of journalists covering it, through Sept. 5;

LAST CHANCE National Museum of

“Elvis! His Groundbreaking, Hip-Shaking,

Women in the Arts: Loïs Mailou

Newsmaking Story,” an exhibit about Elvis

Jones: A Life in Vibrant Color,“ the first

Presley as he was portrayed in the media,

major retrospective of the pioneer-

through Feb. 14; “G-Men and Journalists:

ing African-American artist’s 75-year

Top News Stories of the FBI’s First Cen-

career, through Sun. Books Without

tury,” coverage of the FBI’s most famous

Words: The Visual Poetry of Elisabetta

investigations, through Dec. 31, 2011;

Gut,” a display of visual poetry in the

“Inside Tim Russert’s Office: If It’s Sunday,

form of books, collage-poems and book-

It’s ‘Meet the Press,’” the former show’s

objects, through Jan. 16. 1250 New York

host’s office is partially reassembled,

Ave. NW; 202-783-5000, Nmwa.org.

through Dec. 31, 2011; 555 Pennsylvania

National Portrait Gallery: “Americans Now” surveys the past 10 years in popular culture, through June 19; “Elvis at 21: Photographs by Alfred Wertheimer,” photographs capturing Elvis Presley’s transition into an American icon, through Jan. 23; “Glimpse of the Past: A Neighborhood Evolves,” a photographic exploration of the neighborhood surrounding the Patent Office Building, through Jan. 8, 2012; “Hide/Seek: Difference and Desire in American Portraiture” illustrates the changing social attitudes toward sexual difference and how they are depicted, through Feb. 13; “One Life: Katharine Graham,” the Washington Post publisher’s life is portrayed through photographs, portraits, video, drawings and newspaper clippings, through May 30. Eighth and F streets NW; 202-633-1000, Npg.si.edu. Newseum: “Athlete: The Sports Illustrated Photography of Walter Looss,” through Dec. 31, 2011; “Covering Katrina,” a look at the hurricane through the eyes

DAVID JOLLEY, HORN EDUARD LAUREL, PIANO

“Horn soloist of remarkable virtuosity” —The New York Times FRI., JANUARY 28

BUCKWHEAT ZYDECO

GENERAL ADMISSION DANCE WED., FEBRUARY 2

JOHN EATON

THE SWINGING ’30S Benny Goodman, Count Basie, Cole Porter & more! SAT., JANUARY 29

CHRISTIAN SCOTT New Orleans jazz trumpeter THURS., FEBRUARY 3

Ave. NW; 888-639-7386, Newseum.org.

THE GREENCARDS

LAST CHANCE Phillips Collection: The Discovery Series

“Coburn and the Photographic Portfo-

REBEL BAROQUE

lio,” selections of Coburn’s book illus-

Telemann, Corelli, and Handel by “sophisticated and beguiling ensemble” —The New York Times FRI., FEBRUARY 11

trations will be displayed, through Sun; “Installations: Jae Ko,” the artist presents his three-part installation called

GRAMMY-nominated bluegrass trio rising in the Americana scene WED., FEBRUARY 9

“Force of Nature,” made from packing paper, through Feb. 20; “Side by Side: Oberlin’s Masterworks at the Phillips,” works from the Allen Memorial Art Museum at Oberlin and the Phillips’ permanent collection, through Jan. 16; “TruthBeauty: Pictorialism and the Photograph as Art, 1845-1945,” more than 130 photographs that explore the evolution of pictorialism over 100 years, through Jan. 9. 1600 21st St. NW; 202387-2151, Phillipscollection.org. Renwick Gallery: “A Revolution in Wood: The Bresler Collection,” a collection of 66 well-known works of turned and carved wood, through Jan. 30; “The Art of Gaman,” a showcase of arts and Continued on page E18

DAVID WILCOX

Inspirational artist called a “shaman” of folk-pop THURS., FEBRUARY 10

AND MANY MORE!

JONATHAN EDWARDS

Folk artist with passion, insight, and humor FRI., FEBRUARY 18

Visit www.wolftrap.org/connect to stay connected through email updates, Facebook, and Twitter.


E18 | E X P R E S S | 0 1 . 0 6 . 2 0 1 1 | T H U R S D AY

HHH FREE PERFORMANCES 365 DAYS A YEAR HHH

EVERY DAY AT 6 P.M.

N O T I C K E T S R E Q U I R E D*

M[[a[dZFWii Continued from page E17

crafts created in World War II Japanese internment camps, through Jan. 30. 17th Street and Pennsylvania Avenue NW; 202-633-1000, Americanart.si.edu. LAST CHANCE S. Dillon Ripley Cen-

JANUARY 6–20 H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H 6 THU H NSO Youth Orchestra Day

Promising DC-area high school musicians perform with National Symphony Orchestra musicians.

7 FRI H Yoro Ndiaye The Senegalese guitarist finds the more introspective sweet spot of the dance-oriented, Afropop style mbalax.

8 SAT H The Mason Chamber Players

The George Mason University faculty ensemble plays classical works by Milhaud, Haydn, and others.

9 SUN H

Family Night:

Scythian The Celtic rock band performs music from its children’s album Cake for Dinner.

10 MON H Jayme Stone Dubbed “the Yo-Yo Ma of the banjo,” the Juno Award winner is influenced by Japanese poetry, Brazilian literature, the music of West Africa, and folk dances from around the world.

11 TUE H Vincent Lê Quang Trio

Led by the French saxophonist and composer, the trio “soundpaints” classical and jazz to create vivacious improvisational music.

14 FRI H Bob Franke The singer-songwriter is best known for his wise and spiritually generous songs, along with topical songs sugared with the hilarious.

15

SAT H Lucky Dub

This spirited band styles their sound around reggae, funk, ska, hip hop and rock.

SUN H University of Rochester Brass Choir

16

40-member group performs works from the Renaissance through contemporary and popular music.

IN THE CONCERT HALL

A DR. MARTIN LUTHER KING JR. CELEBRATION

17 MON H Let Freedom Ring The Kennedy Center and Georgetown University host a musical celebration of Martin Luther King Jr.’s legacy. The concert featuring Grammy Award®–winning, platinum-selling vocalist Patti LaBelle also includes the Let Freedom Ring Choir with Music Director, Rev. Nolan Williams Jr. *Tickets Required. Free tickets will be given away two (2) per person in line in the Hall of Nations at 4 p.m. on Mon., Jan. 17 on a first-come, first-served basis.

12 WED H Saxony-Anhalt Founded in 1992, the group is made up of principal players from German orchestras.

5–6 P.M. NIGHTLY H GRAND FOYER BARS The Millennium Stage was created and underwritten by James A. Johnson and Maxine Isaacs to make the performing arts accessible to everyone in fulfillment of the Kennedy Center’s mission to its community and the nation. The Millennium Stage, underwritten by James A. Johnson and Maxine Isaacs, is brought to the public by Target Stores, with additional funding provided by The U.S. Department of Education, The Morris and Gwendolyn Cafritz Foundation, Capital One Bank, The Meredith Foundation, Dr. Deborah Rose and Dr. Jan A.J. Stolwijk, DC Commission on the Arts and Humanities, the Millennium Stage Endowment Fund, and the Kennedy Center Washington Committee on the Arts.

Presented in cooperation with the Embassy of Serbia.

THE PRESIDENCY OF JOHN F. KENNEDY: A 50TH ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION January 20, 2011 marks the 50th anniversary of the inauguration of President John Fitzgerald Kennedy. As a fitting commemoration for the president who believed that the arts can help shape the national character and bring understanding between nations, the Kennedy Center hosts a three week-long series of performances and events featuring music, theater, dance, and poetry January 18-February 6, 2011. Visit kennedy-center.org/jfk50.

WED & THU H Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis School at American Ballet Theatre

19 & 20

►ijW][ POWERED BY WWW.GOINGOUTGUIDE.COM

LAST CHANCE A Girl’s Guide to Wash-

ington Politics: Chicago’s Second City returns with a humorous take on prominent female politicians, through Jan. 9, $15-$75. Woolly Mammoth Theatre, 641 D St. NW; 202-393-3939, Woollymammoth.net. A Shadow Of Honor: opens Fri. through Jan. 30. Church Street Theater, 1742 Church St. NW; 703-892-0202, Keegantheatre.com. Annie: A plucky redheaded orphan and her bald billionaire protector host an expansive, confident production of this evergreen musical, through Jan. 16, $26-$54. Olney Theatre Center, 2001

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Additional support is provided by The Morris and Gwendolyn Cafritz Foundation, Altria Group, Constance Milstein de La Haye St. Hilaire and JehanChristophe de La Haye St. Hilaire, Ambassador Elizabeth Frawley Bagley, Grace and Morton Bender, and David Gregory and Beth Wilkinson.

Presented in cooperation with the Embassy of Germany.

DAILY FOOD AND DRINK SPECIALS.

The mezzo-soprano, principal soloist of the Serbian National Theatre opera company, performs with classical guitarist Nemanja Bogunovic.

The Presidency of John F. Kennedy: A 50th Anniversary Celebration is the 2011 Rubenstein Program and is made possible through the generosity of David and Alice Rubenstein.

Brass Quintet

Participants play a variety of classical works.

del Monaco

Students perform Kanji Segawa’s Toward the Light; the pas de deux from Vasily Vainonen’s Flames of Paris, staged by Raymond Lukens; and Lukens’s Divertissement.

Presented in cooperation with the Embassy of France.

13 THU H NSO Youth Fellows

18 TUE H Dragana Jugovi

MON 17 H PATTI LABELLE

Live Internet broadcast, video archive, artist information, and more at

kennedy-center.org/millennium TAKE METRO to the Foggy Bottom/ GWU station and ride the free Kennedy Center shuttle departing every 15 minutes until midnight.

FREE TOURS are given daily by the Friends of the Kennedy Center tour guides. Tour hours: Monday thru Friday, 10 a.m.–5 p.m., and Saturday and Sunday from 10 a.m.–1 p.m. For information, call (202) 416-8340.

This project is supported in part by an award from the National Endowment for the Arts.

For more information call: (202) 467-4600 (202) 416-8524 T T Y GET CONNECTED! Become a fan of Millennium Stage on Facebook and check out artist photos, upcoming events, and more! PLEASE NOTE:

There is no free parking for free performances.

JOAN MARCUS

IN THE CONCERT HALL

ter: “Southern Identity: Contemporary Argentine Art,” a bilingual exhibition of artistic trends, through Jan. 23. “The Healing Power of Art: Works of Art by Haitian Children After the Earthquake,” children express their feelings about the earthquake through art, through Sun. 1100 Jefferson Drive SW; 202-633-1000, Si.edu/ripley. Smithsonian American Art Museum: “John Gossage: The Pond,” between 1981 and 1985, John Gossage traveled the Washington suburbs with his camera to focus on a pocket of wild, untouched nature and published the book “The Pond.” The exhibit is the first time all 53 gelatin silver prints will be on display, through Jan. 17. “Alexis Rockman: A Fable for Tomorrow,” the contemporary artist uses vivid imagery to display his concern about the world’s ecosystems, through May 8. Eighth and F streets NW; 202-6331000, Americanart.si.edu. Textile Museum: “Colors of the Oasis: Central Asian Ikats,” a look at the museum’s collection of ikats, clothing from central Asia, through March 13. 2320 S St. NW; 202-667-0441, Textilemuseum.org.

Woodrow Wilson House: “The Art of First Lady Ellen Axson Wilson: American Impressionist,” a selection of 18 paintings by the former first lady, through April 10. 2340 S St. NW; 202387-4062, Woodrowwilsonhouse.org. Zenith Gallery: “Universe,” paintings by Anne Marchand and sculptures by Craig Schaffer, through Jan. 28; “Food Glorious Food VI: Sustainable & Scrumptious,” through Feb. 6. 1111 Pennsylvania Ave. NW; 202-783-2963.

The Kennedy Center welcomes persons with disabilities.

DE8?=IED=7D::7D9;0 Anna Deavere Smith embodies champion

cyclists and supermodels, examining the breakdown of bodies and the survival of the spirit, in her one-woman show “Let Me Down Easy,” playing at Arena Stage.


K

T H U R S D AY | 0 1 . 0 6 . 2 0 1 1 | E X P R E S S | E19

goingoutguide.com | M[[a[dZFWii Olney-Sandy Spring Road, Olney; 301-

picks the bully May’s name for secret

about mortality, through Feb. 13, $55-

Studio Theatre, 1501 14th St. NW; 202-

ber’s musical focuses on the old glam-

924-3400, Olneytheatre.org.

Santa. Will May get a lump of coal, or will

$85. Arena Stage, 1101 Sixth St. SW; 202-

332-3300, Studiotheatre.org.

our of Hollywood, through Feb. 13, $59-

Junie B. find her holiday spirit? Adapted

488-3300, Arenastage.org.

LAST CHANCE Candide: Mary Zimmerman directs a new adaptation of Vol-

from the book series by Barbara Park,

taire’s satire about an optimistic man

through Sun., $10-$22. Imagination

looking for true love, through Jan. 9. 610

Stage, 4908 Auburn Ave., Bethesda; 301-

F St. NW; 202-547-1122, Shakespearetheatre.org. LAST CHANCE Junie B. in Jingle

Bells, Batman Smells!: Junie B.

280-1660, Imaginationstage.org. Let Me Down Easy: Anna Deavere Smith’s one-woman show is based on more than 300 interviews with people

Marcus; Or the Secret Of Sweet: Tarell Alvin McCraney’s “The Brother/ Sister Plays” (“The Brothers Size” and “In the Red and Brown Water”) concludes with a young man’s search for love in Louisiana, through Feb. 13, $35$65, seniors and students $5 discount.

“RUN - DO NOT WALK

South Pacific: Lincoln Center Theater presents Rodgers and Hammerstein’s musical about love and war during World War II, through Jan. 16, $39-$150. Kennedy Center, Opera House, 2700 F St. NW; 202-467-4600, 800-444-1324, Kennedy-center.org. Sunset Boulevard: Andrew Lloyd Web-

$85. Signature Theatre, 4200 Campbell Ave., Arlington; 703-820-9771, 703-5737328, Signature-theatre.org. LAST CHANCE The Mousetrap: Agatha Christie’s murder mystery is presented, through Sun., $25-$50. 1st Stage, 1524 Spring Hill Road, McLean, Va.; 800-8383006, 1ststagespringhill.org.

“EXHILARATING.”

TO SEE THIS PLAY!”

–Variety

– Today Show

“THOUGHTFUL AND VIBRANT.”

“SPECTACULAR.”

– New York Post

“ENGROSSING AND MOVING.”

“VITAL AND RADIANT.”

– New York Times

– Variety

“STUNNING.”

Metro looks better without the litter.

– Back Stage

– Associated Press

Read. Ride. Recycle.

Photo of Anna Deavere Smith by Mary Ellen Mark.

“ASTONISHING.”

“GORGEOUS.” –San Francisco Examiner

“GENIUS.” –San Francisco Chronicle

Photo of the Berkeley Repertory Theatre production by kevinberne.com.

– New York Observer

Second Stage Theatre’s production of

LET ME DOWN EASY Please recycle this paper.

CONCEIVED, WRITTEN AND PERFORMED BY ANNA DEAVERE SMITH DIRECTED BY LEONARD FOGLIA

NOW PLAYING

THE ARABIAN NIGHTS WRITTEN AND DIRECTED BY TONY AWARD WINNER MARY ZIMMERMAN ADAPTED FROM THE BOOK OF THE THOUSAND NIGHTS AND ONE NIGHT

THE MAGIC BEGINS JANUARY 14

Order Today! 202-488-3300 | www.arenastage.org XX640 1x8 a

1101 Sixth St., SW, Washington, DC 20024


E20 | E X P R E S S | 0 1 . 0 6 . 2 0 1 1 | T H U R S D AY

I.M.P. PRESENTS D.A.R. Constitution Hall • Washington, D.C. THIS MONDAY!

THIS WEEK’S SHOWS

An Evening with

The Dance Party w/ Wallpaper • K-Flay • Ra Ra Rasputin • lowercaseletters ..................................F 7

Bach2Rock Matinee Show! 11am Doors

................................................................Sa 8

The Pietasters w/ HR • Copstabber • The Shifters

............................................Sa 8

Sarah McLachlan AND FRIENDS

featuring Butterfly Boucher and Melissa McClelland

JANUARY 10

JANUARY

Justin Jones and The Driving Rain & Jason Isbell and The 400 Unit w/ American Aquarium ..................................................................................................F 14

Virginia Coalition w/ Danni Rosner & School of Rock - D.C. Early Show! 6pm Doors ......................Sa 15

BLOWOFF featuring the DJ SOUNDS of

BOB MOULD & RICHARD MOREL 21+ to enter.

......................................................................Sa

ROBERT PLANT AND THE BAND OF JOY w/ North Mississippi Allstars

FEBRUARY 1

15

TICKETMASTER: 202-397-SEAT • 410-547-SEAT • 703-573-SEAT • 800-551-SEAT • www.ticketmaster.com

............................................................................................................................................W 19

Yo La Tengo w/ William Tyler ....................................................................................F 21

The Music Center at Strathmore • N. Bethesda, MD

Blu Roc............................................................................................................................W 26 Dr. Dog w/ The Head and The Heart Reduced-price two-night tickets available. ..........................................................F 28 & Sa 29

Bach2Rock Matinee Show! 12 Noon Doors

THE SPARKS FLY TOUR

..............................................Sa 29 & Su 30

Lissie w/ Dylan LeBlanc ..............................................................................................Su 30 mtvU FRESHMAN FIVE AND SPIN Present

Best Coast & Wavves w/ No Joy ..........................................................................M 31 FEBRUARY

(of

MIRANDA COSGROVE

iCarly)

Tea Leaf Green w/ The Bridge ....................................................................................F 4

w/ Greyson Chance

NIGHT ADDED! FIRST NIGHT SOLD OUT! SECOND

FEBRUARY 9

Chromeo w/ MNDR & The Suzan ................................................................................Su 6

In association with Metropolitan Talent Presents

Deerhoof w/ Chain and the Gang • Ben Butler and Mousepad • Nervous Cop ......M 7 Cowboy Mouth ............................................................................................................ Tu 8

TICKETMASTER: 202-397-SEAT • 410-547-SEAT • 703-573-SEAT • 800-551-SEAT • www.ticketmaster.com

Gang of Four w/ Hollerado ..........................................................................................W 9 Morcheeba

..................................................................................................................Th 10

Sixth and I Historic Synagogue • Washington, D.C.

Lotus w/ Daedelus (F 11 - & Mr. Lif) ..............................................................F 11 & Sa 12 Joshua Radin w/ Justin Nozuka & Andrew Allen Early Show! 5pm Doors ..................................Tu 15

Yann Tiersen Late Show! 10pm Doors ....................................................................Tu 15 Slightly Stoopid w/ Fishbone

THE LOW ANTHEM FEBRUARY 24

....................................................................W 16 & Th 17

Drive-By Truckers ......................................................................................F 18 & Sa 19 Taj Mahal & Los Lobos

Ticketfly.com: 1-877-4FLY-TIX • www.930.com

..........................................................................................M 21

Underoath & Thursday w/ Animals as Leaders & A Skylit Drive ....................Tu 22 Pat Green ......................................................................................................................W 23 MARCH

Pete Yorn w/ Ben Kweller & The Wellspring ..........................................................M 14 Ticketfly.com: 1-877-4FLY-TIX • www.930.com

G.W. Lisner Auditorium • Washington, D.C. ADDED! SECOND SHOW

2:30PM DOORS

The Laurie Berkner Band MARCH 6

9:30 CUPCAKES The best thing you could possibly put in your mouth Cupcakes by BUZZ... your neighborhood bakery in Alexandria, VA. • www.buzzonslaters.com

In association with Metropolitan Talent Presents

TICKETMASTER: 202-397-SEAT • 410-547-SEAT • 703-573-SEAT • 800-551-SEAT • www.ticketmaster.com


T H U R S D AY | 0 1 . 0 6 . 2 0 1 1 | E X P R E S S | 15

Reach over 300,000 readers daily

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1-888-275-2914 William C. Smith + Co., Inc.

www.villagesofparklands.com 116 T Street, NE  Washington, DC 20002 Professionally Managed by CIH Properties, Inc.

SE-4569 BENNING RD SE - 1 & 2BR, CAC, wall-towall, nr Subway (Blue line). $600/700 + util. Appl fee $10. Open Mon-Sat 11-4pm. 202-582-7155


T H U R S D AY | 0 1 . 0 6 . 2 0 1 1 | E X P R E S S | 17

DC RENTALS

DC RENTALS

DELWIN APARTMENTS 4200 S. Capitol Street, Washington, DC 20032

Great Places to Call Home... CALL NOW!

1/2 OFF Sec. Deposit Move-In Special

WWW.DELWIN-REALTY.COM • Large 1 & 2 Bedrooms Available • Starting From $750 • Water, gas and sewage included! • Metro-Bus Stop on the property • Private Pkng • Laundry Room

NW; Brightwood - Studio, 1BR Apts. Available! Close to multiple bus lines, downtown DC, Downtown Silver Spring. Located on quiet tree lined street starting at $725 and up NW; Brightwood; 5912 14th Street Renovated 1BR Apts. All Utilities Included. Close to bus lines. $996. NE; Woodridge - Large Sun Lit Studio, 1BR Available! Close to multiple bus lines and RI Ave Metro and Downtown DC. Starting at $700 and up SE; Studio and 1BR Available! Close to Pennsylvania Ave. and Minnesota Ave., multiple bus & metro lines. Starting at $750 and up SE; Brand New Beautiful Unbelievable Spring Move In Specials on 1BR +Den & 2BR Apartment Homes Gated Community, Private parking, W/D in apt., Central air, stainless appliances, Dishwasher and so much more SE - Brand New Affordable 2BR Apt. Homes 108 Atlantic Street Please call for Move In Specials

MD PROPERTIES Hyattsville - MD - Beautiful Garden Style Apts. All Utilities Included & FREE Parking Close to 410 and Rt. 1, bus lines, PG Plaza, AVAILABLE! CALL 301-779-6037

202-244-3811 WWW.UIPPM.COM All New Renovations 1 BR Starting @ $795 2 BR Starting @ $895 START OFF THE NEW YEAR WITH:

Security Deposit as low as $400

• FREE Appl. Fee • FREE Accent Wall • FREE Shuttle Service to Metro • FREE IHOP Gift Card

Daily 8-5; Wed 8-7; Sat 9-4 Call for details:

1-877-238-8216

www.wcsmith.com

S.E. DANBURY ST. - Attractive 1BR $695. 1st month rent free. Good Credit Required. Metro Bus at Corner. Call 202-563-1791 S.E./Forest Cove —2BR condo, W/D, CAC. $875 plus utilities and up. Call 202-889-9226. SE/MARSHALL HEIGHTS—2BR, fin bsmt, W/D, new paint hdwd flrs, fncd yd. Sec 8 ok. 202-413-0738 SE- New Building, furn, w2w carpet, CAC, near bus. $160/week util incl. 202-399-0396 OR 202-207-5569

202.561.4675

Your Property Management Solutions

South East

PARK NAYLOR A PA R T M E N T S

FREE App Fee • $99 Security Deposit

1 BRs from $920

• Central Heating • Free Heat & Gas • Community Center • Controlled Building Access

• Renovated Apartments • Patios/Balconies • Ask About Our Govt. & Senior Discounts • Free App Fee

888-703-6882 2562 Naylor Rd., SE Washington, DC 20020

This could be your space! Call 202-334-6200.

Immediate Occupancy 1, 2 and 3 Bedrooms

Open 1st & 3rd Sat.10am-2pm

Village at

South East

Chesapeake

1BR $650 • 2BR $850 3BR/1BA $1,100 • 3BR/2BA $1,200

Ask About Our Move In Specials December Rent FREE

$99 Security Deposit • 1ST Month Rent Free • Open House Every Saturday

chesapeake@vestacorp.com

5% Discount For Pepco, Wash Gas, Comcast, Teachers, Gov. and Police Offc.

M-F 8:30-5:00

202-640-4777 A Vesta Property

START THE NEW YEAR OFF RIGHT WITH YOUR NEW HOME AT

Anacostia 3600 EGardens 9 ly Place DC SE 2001 • Washington

Garden Village Apartments

Extra $25

Monday-Friday 9am-4pm • Saturday 10am-2pm • Sunday-Closed

0 Application Fee • Reduced Rents FREE GAS & HEAT

$

“Where Customer Satisfaction Counts”

Tower and Garden Apartments 4660 MLK Jr. Ave., SW • Washington, DC 20032 (202) 563-2651 • (202) 563-2652

OPEN SATURDAYS!!

DC PROPERTIES

Wingate

CALL FOR RENT SPECIALS 4 w/w carpet 4 Secure front entry door 4 Laundry facility in building 4 Convenient to shopping + schools Office Hours: Mon- Fri 9-5 Sat. 10-2

RIVER HILL APARTMENTS

749

$

SE

MOVE IN NOW AND NO APPLICATION FEE • Completely Renovated • Large Rooms w/ Wall-to-Wall Carpet • Pools & Playground • Laundry Rooms

Ne Bollianr AFB g

866-731-2759 Professionally Managed By CIH Properties, Inc.

Hardwood Floors Spacious Bedrooms / Walk in Closets Individually Controlled Heat / AC Swimming Pool / Play Ground Summer Camp / Girl Scouts Medical Facility on Site On Site Laundry

Southeast

Skyland Village

Parklike setting offering spacious floor plans

New Year Special! 1st month free if move in by Feb 1st 2011* 1BRs Apt Homes Starting @ $775

(202) 640-4774

FROM

@ @ @ @ @ @ @

*Beautifully Landscaped Community * Spacious Floor plans *24 Hours Maintenance *Ample Closet Space * Hardwood Floors *On-Site Laundry and Dry Cleaners *Convenient to Shopping *Adjacent to I-295 and I-395 * CAll for Details

SW GALVESTON PLACE -- 4BR, 2BA. $1295 plus utilities, 1st month rent free! Credit check required. Metro Bus close. Call 202-563-1791

THE BARAC CO. DC MD & VA Apt. Rentals – EHO Visit our Website

www.thebarac.com (202) 722-2100

Shipley Park Apartments 2532 Southern Ave., SE Washington, DC 20020 1-888-286-7195 1BR $775 2BR Starting @ $885 *Newly Renovated Apartment Homes *Hardwood Floors *Oaks Kitchen Cabinets with Breakfast Bar *Microwave, Dishwasher, Garbage Disposal *Controlled Access *Central Heat & A/C *Laundry Facilities *FREE Shuttle Bus *Near THEARC

William C. Smith + Co./EHO www.wcsmith.com

Place your message here! Call 202-334-6200.


18 | E X P R E S S | 0 1 . 0 6 . 2 0 1 1 | T H U R S D AY SW - 3 Bedroom, 1 Bath updated, central air. Lower level, fenced-in yard,1 block to school, Section 8 OK. $1750/mo. Call 202-464-5338

DC RENTALS SE

Hyattsville

MD RENTALS

Quincy Manor/ Monroe Gardens

MD RENTALS

MD RENTALS

Hurry in for the Holiday Specials! 1, 2, & 3 BDs rents 1 & 2 Bedrooms

No Application Fee No deposit w/approved credit.

starting at

960

Call today for details!

FRIENDSHIP CROSSING RECENTLY REDUCED RENTS RUNNING AMAZING SPECIALS

Upgrade Your Lifestyle

1 BR Special $749* 2 BR Special $885*

New Application Only! FREE, APP FEE WITH AD, FREE HEAT, GAS, WATER W/W Carpet, Modern Kitchens/breakfast bar, Gated Community, Laundry facility in every bldg Great location minutes to 295, 395, 495

FREE*

+ $500 CASH BACK

866.725.1994 Professionally Managed By CIH Properties, Inc. Southeast

The Phoenix

-

• Spacious Floorplans • Minutes to Wash. DC • New Fitness and Business Center • Rents from $871

(866) 807-0429

EHO

$99 MOVE-IN SPECIAL!* Spacious 2 BR Floorplans Convenient to shopping, schools, Dishwasher.Walk-in closets. Wall to Wall Carpeting. 5% DISC. TO METRO & DC GOVT EMPLOYEES

1 BRs From

(877) 464-9774

SOUTHWEST/Metro Convenient!

Ring In The New Year with SAVINGS! Move in For Only $99 1 BRs fr. $775 2 BRs from $870 3 BRs from $1180 W/W carpet, Central Air/Heat, Dishwasher, Laundry facility, Free Parking

EAGLES CROSSING 116 Irvington Street SW,Washington DC 20032 M-F 9-5. Sat/Sun 10-4 Housing Choice Vouchers Welcome SW

Cool Rent Specials!

One Bedrooms $ Starting From 1,000!

• ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED • Balconies w/Spectacular Views • Fitness Center/Swimming Pool • Walk to 4 Metro Stations • *Pet Friendly • Nearby Shopping, Restaurants and Entertainment

M-F:9AM-6PM • SAT:10AM-5PM

CAPITOL PARK PLAZA

201 I Street, SW • Washington, DC 20024 www.capitolparkplaza.com

699

$

1199

All Utilities Included*

Live It Up at The Big “O” For a limited time only, Some Restrictions Apply,*For a small fee $99 Security Deposits

Call Now (888) 831-6315 www.oakcresttowers.com 2100 Brooks Drive • Forestville, MD 20747 FORT WASHINGTON

Senior Living at its BEST!!!

1 BR $900

2 BR w/2 full baths $1200

FREE RENT-IMMEDIATE MOVE-IN* H H H H H H

Professionally managed by Fieldstone Properties.

Health Center, Exercise & Activities Rms Elevator, On-Site Laundry care Theater, Hair Salon, Convenience Store Central A/C, Dishwasher,W/W Carpet 24 Hour Maintenance Income restrictions apply

$0 Application Fee • One Bedrooms Starting at only $1042 • FREE Utilities Se Habla Español • Instant Pre-Approval All Applications Considered • Metro Stop on community • Clothes Care Center in every building

Lease Today!

301-277-6610

HYATTSVILLE

ARTS DISTRICT

-MOVE IN SPECIAL1st Month: Rent for $499

GARFIELD COURT APARTMENTS on residential street next to DeMatha High School off-street parking 1 and 2 BEDRM APTS. AVAIL. (tenant pays electric) CALL TODAY!

301-779-1734 1 BDR STARTING AT $835 & EFFICIENCY STARTING AT $785!

• All Credit Considered

• Carpet/Wood/Balcony/Private Entrance

1801 JASMINE TERRACE universitygardens.net HOURS: M-F 9-6, SAT 9-5, SUN 12-5

888.552.1097

Move in by January 15th Receive an iPad™, flat-screen or ® $500 from AMEX Gift Card!*

5122 KENILWORTH AVENUE, HYATTSVILLE, MD 20781

RIVER POINTE A PA R T M E N T S

EXCITING VALUE!

301-839-2150

2 BEDROOMS ONLY $1234/MONTH 8340 Indian Head Highway Fort Washington, MD 20744 888.261.8640

Sign up for FREE weekly newsletters at expressnightout.com/newsletter.

950

866.722.1298 • fountainpark.net

WOODSIDE VILLAGE

Express Delivery!

$

• Pets are Welcome

ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED! Easy Access To 295/495

6801 Bock Road *Call Today for Details

750

• We Accept Tax ID

COMFORT, VALUE & CONVENIENCE IN ONE LOCATION!!

2 BRs From $

Spacious floor plans Granite countertops and new appliances New cabinetry with Soft-Touch closure Designer light fixtures and ceiling fans Beautifully landscaped in park-like setting Award-winning school district Close to 495, I-95 and BWI Parkway Walking distance to Greenbelt Station Dedicated UMD shuttle Resident shuttle to Metro and vicinity

www.FranklinParkLiving.com

Apartment Homes

899

675

$

866.468.3859

OAKCREST TOWERS

$

Starting From

Please call for details.

HYATTSVILLE HOUSE APARTMENTS ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED Lovely spacious 1 & 2BR apts available start @ $975, AC, 24 hr maintenence and more close to schools, bus stop, Metro and UMD 1 Month Free Rent with 13 month lease. 301-927-0415

Hyattsville

CASTLE MANOR 866-464-0993 Ask About our

MOVE-IN SPECIAL 1 & 2 Bedroom Apts. Lovely Setting Nr. the New ARTS DISTRICT Close to Shopping & Metro

This could be your space! Call 202-334-6200.

With tech you want.

866-790-5360

EFF From

Starting From

Access.

3539 A Street SE Mon-Fri. 9-5. Sat. 10-4 Housing Choice Vouchers welcome where rents are within voucher program limits *SELECT APTS. CALL FOR DETAILS

www.phoenixaptsmd.com

Bladensburg Forestville

Restrictions Apply* *Income Qualifications

RENT A NEWLY RENOVATED APARTMENT HOME FROM $1350 AND NEVER PAY A UTILITY BILL!

*Call for Details/*Select Units

Meadow Green Courts!

1.877.870.0243

LIVE LIFE HERE.

LiveatTownley.com

1 MONTH

Starting From

Call Now For Details

11457 Cherry Hill Road Beltsville, MD

Prices are subject to change

3

5 Minute Pre-Approval

TOWNLEY (301) 937-5885

Professionally Managed By CIH Properties, Inc.

2

$

• Easy access to 95 & 495 • Near Greenbelt Metro + UMD • Ask about our Military discount • Swimming pool + playground

F RIENDSHIP C OURT 866.754.1028 FALL INTO SAVINGS AT

$

1

Bedrooms Bedrooms Bedrooms

• BRAND NEW • At Twinbrook Metro • Granite countertops • Swimming pool • State-of-the-art fitness center • Concierge from $1,760 11 BRs BRs from $1,730 | 22 BRs BRs from from $2,160 $2,245 SAVE up to 2 Months FREE!* *See leasing consultant for details. Rates subject to change. Only for new applicants.

TheAlaireApts.com 888.884.0791

NW -- Nice SFH, 4Br + den, 3 Full BA, finished basement, fenced. $3350+ heat incl. Lease to own option. 410-265-6031


T H U R S D AY | 0 1 . 0 6 . 2 0 1 1 | E X P R E S S | 19

RIVERDALE

1, 2, & 3 BR Apts Huge 2 BR Townhomes

Parkview Gardens 888-251-1872

6400 Riverdale Road • Riverdale, MD 20737

GATED COMMUNITY

Call No For Ourw FANTAS SPECIATIC L

Furnished Apartments** • Fitness Center on Property • Washer/Dryer** • Beautiful Kitchens• Outdoor & Indoor Pools Granite Countertops** • Free 6 week summer camp

Riverdale Village

• Roomy, Modern Apts • Private Balconies/Patios • Free 6 week summer camp • Cathedral ceiling *select units 800-767-2189 • 1, 2, & 3 BR AVAILABLE 5409 Riverdale Road • Riverdale, MD 20737 • HUGE 2 BR TOWNHOMES • FREE UTILITIES • Walk to Metro • Walk to Elementary School • Daycare on Premises • Free 6 week summer camp 877-898-6958 • Security Deposit payment 3402 Dodge Park Road • Landover, MD 20785 plan (call for details) Just minutes from the New Wegmans

Kings Square Square Apartments Apartments

Call Now For Ou FANTAS r T SPECIALIC !

Call Now For Ou FANTAS r T SPECIALIC !

• FREE WATER, GAS HEATING & COOKING Call Now • Right on DC and Maryland line • Close to Fort Totten & For Ou West Hyattsville Metro FANTAS r T • FREE APPLICATION FEE SPECIALIC ! • Free 6 wk summer camp 866-315-8849 • Convenient to shops, schools and I-495 721 Chillum Road • Hyattsville, MD 20783 * select units Come Visit us Mon.-Fri. 8-5, Sat. 10-4, Sun. 12-4 CALL FOR FANTASTIC SPECIALS!

Fleetwood Village Apts LANDOVER

Call Now for Our FANTASTIC SPECIALS!

888-583-3045

2252 Brightseat Road • Landover, MD 20785

• Right by the new • Gated Community • Free Gas & Water Wegmans

888-583-3047

LANDOVER HILLS

Calvert Hall Apartments 877-203-6036

3817 64th Ave. • Landover Hills, MD 20784

• State-of-the-art fitness center • Free 6 week summer camp

• FREE UTILITIES • Swimming pool • Free 6 week summer camp • Private balconies/patios • Minutes to Metro, DC, Virginia, and 495

866-805-0782

5249 Kenilworth Ave. • Hyattsville, MD 20781

CALL ABO FANTASUTT SPECIAL IC S

• Gated Community GREA • Swimming Pool LOCATIOT N • FREE Gas & Water SMART ! • Free 6 week summer camp CHOICE! • B/W Parkway, Metro, 495 • New Walmart Across the Street • Eat-In Kitchens & Large Closets

HYATTSVILLE

Fletchers Field Apartments

high, and low.

You won’t find better.

1BR, 1BR+den, 2BR, 2BR+den Available!!!

BRAND NEW

Studio, 1, 2 and 3 Bedroom Residences 1BRs Starting at $1,815

SAVE UP TO 1.5 MONTHS FREE RENT! 2 blocks to Metro n On-site retail including Whole Foods Market n Concierge n 2 pools n Fitness Center n Resident Lounge with billiards & Wii n Rooftop courtyard n Eco-friendly *Rates and incentive are subject to change.

NorthBethesdaMarket.com 866.981.2515

Open House Sat.January 8th. 2bdrms $1039. Receive 1/2 off January's Rent. Call TODAY Parkland Village 866-412-1529

FOREST HEIGHTS

SILVER SPRING

ASHFORD

• FREE UTILITIES • Spacious and modern apts • Wall to Wall carpet • Dishwasher • Private balconies/patios • Free 6 week summer camp

1BR $830 • 2BR $945

Rents start at $

Come Visit us Mon.-Fri. 8-5, Sat. 10-4, Sun. 12-4 *On selected units only.

1330

877.678.8539

www.ashfordatwoodlake.com

SLIGO HOUSE 603 Sligo Avenue Silver Spring, MD 20910

UTILITIES INCLUDED Forest Glen Apartments 301-593-0485 Silver Spring

EHO

Rent NOW and Receive

a 3 Day/2 Nite Hotel Package WINDSOR COURT AND TOWER APTS $200 OFF PER MONTH $0 APPLICATION FEE

SECURITY DEP. STARTING AT $99 Roomy Apartments within walking distance to MetroBus, shopping and restaurants gStop in or call today for details 13802 Castle Blvd. #103 Silver Spring, MD 20904 Text WINDSOR to 29999 for more info

888-255-6159

uareS q S n o i T Stat M E N

SUITLAND

R T A P A

(301) 768-4592

877-221-7315

Starting Price On:

www.theparkforest.com

Silver Spring

RIVERDALE

East Pines Terrace

1 BRs from $925

Each Move In By

Gets A Chance 1 BRs $947 12-22-10 To Win Xbox & Kinect $ Pre lease for Dec. 2 BRs 1090 Move-in Jan. Free* *on select units 3 BRs $1410 www.morgan-properties.com

ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED

RIVERDALE

UTILITIES INCLUDED

MOVE-IN SPECIAL

Newly renovated mid-rise apts. CAC, disposals, assigned free parking. Walk to Metro!

@ Spacious 1 & 2 BRs @ Walk-in Closet @ Balconies @ Laundry Room

240-393-7386

OPEN SATURDAYS!!

HILLBROOKE TOWERS APTS. 515 Thayer Avenue

STARTING @ $850 - Near Metro Delwin Realty

888-754-3042

6747 Riverdale Rd. Riverdale, MD 20737

Silver Spring

2 BEDROOMS $1195

ROCKVILLE-Low priced, some discounts. Vry lrg 1 or2BR, furn/unfurn, short/long term leases. All utils. Nr Metro,grocery.On bus line 301-830-0046

Call 202-334-6200.

Ask About Our

Move In Special

• Washer & Dryer • Clubhouse • Pool • Fitness Center

2 BEDROOMS $1395 1 BEDROOMS $1125 ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED PARKING INCLUDED 1 Mile from Silver Spring Metro

• Community center/ tennis courts • Walking distance to shopping • Beautiful manicured lawns M, T, Th 9-6pm • Wall to Wall Carpet • Window in kitchen & bath WSat10-7pm 10-5pm • Controlled building access Sun 11-4pm • On site laundry rooms

Place your message here!

1 and 2 BEDROOM GARDEN APTS Close to the Forest Glen Metro

at Woodlake

SECOND MONTH FREE

PARK FOREST

Call Now for Our FANTASTIC SPECIALS!

SILVER SPR/Forest Glen Metro

Rosecroft Mews Apts. 2428 Corning Ave Ft.Wash,Md 20744 w/d dishwashers in apts wall to wall carpet, pet friendly, On Site Fitness Center!!!

625 Audrey Lane, Oxon Hill, MD 20745

Maple Ridge

908 Marcy Ave. • Oxon HIll, MD 20745

Look

New Years Special 1BR Coupon Book up to $1275 in savings Ask about our $0 Security Deposit Must move in by Jan.20th

SILVER SPRING

HYATTSVILLE

Colonial Village

LIVE n PLAY n SHOP n DINE n BE

**Select Units

LANDOVER

OXON HILL

Rosecroft Mews Apts 2428 Corning Ave Ft.Washington,Md 20744 1-866-652-4957

MD RENTALS

Reactivate your lifestyle

MD RENTALS

Short Term Leases Available

H H H H H

Enjoy our park setting, adjacent tennis courts and rec. center. Stay cool in our swimming pool Designer kitchen & bath avail Min. from Sil. Spr/Bethesda Metro Access controlled bldgs. Highspeed internet/tv avail

PADDINGTON SQUARE 8800 Lanier Drive Silver Spring, Md. 20910

(866) 531-0263

3400 Pearl Drive, Suitland, MD 20746

1-866-439-5078

Studios,1, 2, & 3 BDs starting at $ 865 • Walk to Suitland Metro • Ask about our military discounts • Swimming pool + playground • Spacious floorplans

SUSSEX SQUARE (301) 736-2666

2316 Brooks Drive, #101 Suitland, MD LiveatSussexSquare.com Prices are subject to change

Please recycle this paper.


20 | E X P R E S S | 0 1 . 0 6 . 2 0 1 1 | T H U R S D AY

MD RENTALS

VA RENTALS

TAK PK—New Hamp. Ave.

A GREAT LOCATION!!

2 Bdrm $995.00 3 Bdrm $1250.00

STOP BY THE PARLIAMENTS & CHECK OUT OUR 3 BEDROOM APARTMENTS!

HILLWOOD MANOR 301-891-2270 1 BEDRMS fr $885

Lease Now and Receive 1/2 Off January’s Rent

• ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED • PET-FRIENDLY • LARGE FLOORPLANS WITH WALK-IN CLOSETS • WE WORK WITH FORECLOSURES • WE OFFER MILITARY SET-ASIDE, STUDENT, TEACHER, AND POLICE DISCOUNTS

2 BEDROOMS ALSO AVAILABLE

Come Out And Celebrate

ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED LOVELY PARK-LIKE SETTING! OFF STREET PARKING HARDWOOD FLOORS

OPEN HOUSE With Us 1/8/2011

Call TODAY

Rent Special!

1/2 OFF 1ST MO RENT FREE APPLICATION FEE!

1 & 2 BRs from $755

H Hardwood floors, Mini-blinds H Laundry facilities on-site H Free parking

SILVER HILL APTS. 301-423-3131

PARKWAY TERRACE 1 BRs fr $770 H H H H

2 BRs fr $840

Walk to Metro W/W Carpet or Hardwood avail Keyed entry ways Parklike setting w/picnic tables & grill Maximum income limits apply

877-608-6548

*plus deposit. Call for details

3415 Parkway Terr. Dr. Suitland, Md. 20748 Mon-Fri. 9am-6pm. Sat. 10am-4pm

1 & 2 Bedroom Apartment Homes Available for Immediate Move-in Prices Starting at $920

Belford Towers 866-485-9179

belfordlease@beaconmanagement.com www.beaconmanagement.com Temple Hills

OXON PARK

ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED! 50% OFF FIRST MONTHS RENT

• Wall To Wall Carpeting • Three Blocks From Metro Station • Minutes From Shopping Center • On Site Emergency Maintenance

2 BEDROOMS $885/$965 1 BEDROOMS $790/$845

SILVER SPRING/ GLENMONT- M preferred, N/S. Furnished. Near metro. $475; share util 240-997-4212, 240-330-9036

TEMPLE HILLS,MD-Large furnished room , Near bus/metro.$500 utilitiesincluded. FemalePref.N/S.Availablenow. 301-312-9646

TIMBERLAWN CRESCENT APARTMENTS N. Bethesda - 2 blocks to Grosvenor Metro MONTHLY RENTS

2 Bdrm Townhome

$1,343

MAXIMUM INCOME LIMITS

1 occupant 2 occupants 3 occupants 4 occupants 5 occupants

$41,808 $47,748 $53,745 $59,685 $64,471

888-476-2106

5707 Luxemburg St. • N. Bethesda, MD 20852

Spacious Penthouse From $1835* Hours: Efficiencies Going Fast M-F 9-5 •Metrobus at front door to Pentagon & Van Dorn Metro Sat 9-5 Sun 11-5 •Spacious Rooms • 24-hour front desk •High-speed internet access available •Free parking • 24-hour 7-11 •Convenient to Pentagon, Shopping & I-395 I-395 to Seminary Rd., West exit to Southern Towers immediately on right. 6 Month Lease Available! Please Call Now for Details! Call our leasing office today! *All Prices & Specials Subject to change 703-485-4154 without notice. 4901 Seminary Rd. • Alexandria, VA

NO SECURITY DEPOSIT

Alexandria, VA

Make

Meadow Woods APARTMENTS

Your New Home for the New Year! 1 Bedrooms 2 Bedrooms from $ 950 from $1209 *Ask About Our SUPER SAVING DAYS!

Government Discounts Available some restrictions may apply/EHO

VA RENTALS Community Features

• Park Setting with Great Views • Pool/Fitness Center • Business Center • Free Parking • Convenient to 395, 66, 495 and GW Parkway • Shopping, Restaurants and Nightlife • Van Dorn Metro & King Street Metro

Alexandria

BRAND NEW, NOW LEASING! Next to the Huntington Metro

One Bedrooms starting in the $1600s* Two Bedrooms starting in the $1800s* *Prices change daily - Call for more details!

NO App Fee 1BR from $1055 • 2BRs from $1250

PARCVIEW APARTMENTS

CONDOS FOR SALE

SOUTHERN TOWERS

Apartment Home Features: • Beautiful hardwood floors or plush wall-to-wall carpet • Ample closet space • Select apartments have upgraded kitchen & bathrooms Community Features: • On Metro Bus line • Excellent shopping within walking distance • Five minutes to Seven Corners Shopping Center • Ask about our Military Discount Program!

6084 Argyle Drive, Suite B • Falls Church, VA 22041 703.820.6700 • www.oldesalemvillageapartments.com

ROOMMATES

APARTMENTS

301-894-3030

SILVER SPRING,MD-Share apartment.1 Bedroom. Nice neighborhood.Close to shopping& transportation.$575.301-592-0609 or 240-481-8867

ALEXANDRIA

Takoma Pk/Silver Spring

We have what you are looking for, at a price you can afford!

Seat Pleasant—$525 male furn rm stove access: cable, internet, util+ lndry incl. metro 301 336-1749

866.913.8090 • parliaments.net Efficiency from ........$855* 2 Bedroom from.....$1380* 1 Bedroom from.....$1070* 3 Bedroom from.....$1700*

SUITLAND

MOVE IN FOR $499*

SPECIAL LOW DEPOSIT! UTILITIES INCLUDED! Remodeled w/new Kitchens

ROCKVILLE/SS,MD - 1 room, Near shop & transportation.N/P,N/S.$500+ sec dep, all utilitiesincluded.Call 301-343-6198

7409 EASTMORELAND ROAD •ANNANDALE, VA 22003

TEMPLE HILLS- $1675/mo, 4 Br, 2.5 Ba, 3 Floors, DR, FR, W/D, Eat in Kichen, corner lot. Off Street Pking. Large Yard. 301-509-9643

SUITLAND

DIRECTLY ACROSS FROM METRO

Rockville - Hse to shr. Min to hwy Nr Metro/bus/Twn Cen. Nr lib/univ $495-$630 inc util N/P. 301-793-8511

Housing Choice Vouchers Welcome

Allentown Apts.

866-443-5938

VA RENTALS

5950 Grand Pavilion Way, Alexandria, VA 22303 www.RentAtTheCourts.com 866-298-0406 •

ALEX/1 mile Van Dorn Metro, VA - W-O Bsmt w/pvt entrance laundry. $850/moeverything included. 703-719-5484 or 571-723-5083 ALEX CITY/OLD TOWN- N/S. Furn rm, all privs, CATV, all utils, W/D, Metro. $700-$800. 703-548-8095 ALEX/FRAN - No smoking, SFH, furnished room with private bath, incl utilities and cable. No pets. $800/mo. 703-317-1815 BOWIE, MD-2 rms in bsmt,furn LR, BA, shr kit. Nice, safe neighborhood.Close to Bowie Town Center. $700eachroom,inc utils Call. 202-528-4921 BURTONSVILLE, MD - TH, 2 rooms for rent, nice area. N/S, N/P. $500/month plus utilities & security deposit. Call 301-605-3213 CALVERTON/BELTSVILLE,M D -N/S,prof, priv BR & priv BA, furn, clean/quiet.$700. Utilities/FIOSincluded.202-355-8874 CAPITAL HEIGHTS/SeatPleasant, MD Male to share house.$150 and up/week. Good transportation.3 01-499-6323 CAPITAL HEIGHTS,MD- Large room, Male pref, no deposit,2 blocksto Metro. $140-$165.Call 301-537-5433 CAPITOL HILL -- Share house,rooms for rent, $200 weekly, minutesto downtown and metro. 202-412-6783 FT WASH. - Beautiful house to share $500800/month, includes utilities. Call 571-283-2422 GAITHERSBURG,MD- 1 room in TH. $550 + 1/3 utils. Near Mall/trans,full privs,W/D,wlk-out deck & patio,grill.Dep. req.Avail now. 301-869-0852 LANHAM - Share basement, 1BR. Share kitchen, LR, bathroom, FP, lrg deck, se. ent. $500. 240-899-9577 MOUNT RAINER,MD— Beautifulroomsfor rent, 1 person per room, M/F. $625-675 utilities included,near bus. Prof.Mgmt.301-220-1613 PETWORTH-Share house, furnished room, cable, internet, month-to-month, w/d, frig. Available now. $750 includes all.Please call 202-256-7846

GREENBELT- Updated spacious 2BR unit, ceramic bath, din rm, fam rm plus den, walk in closets, washer/dryer, nr. transportation, Beltway and NASA. Closing help. $120,000. Call Bethea @ 301-552-3000 x18. Century-21 Home Center

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T H U R S D AY | 0 1 . 0 6 . 2 0 1 1 | E X P R E S S | 21

New ‘Newlyweds’ E! gets ready to begin filming reality spin-off ‘Khloe and Lamar’ (-

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Guiding Light Oprah Winfrey says shows on her cable network OWN will offer “pieces of light.” I assessed the light content of last Saturday’s preview of “Kidnapped by the Kids,” above, a reality series launching in March. Premise: Offspring force workaholic parent to shun work and spend time with them. Exterior light: Bedroom lamp shines before dad hits sack Sunday to rest up before early flight for a week of out-of-town work; airport lights glare 8oCWhY as son and daughter I_bl[h “kidnap” dad; flashlight illuminates tent during camping phase of kidnapping; sunlight strikes dad and son when son says, “I think you [travel on business] because you hate us.” Absence of light: At first, Dad dimly deems kidnapping “ludicrous,” defends NEAR TOTAL ABSENCE from family, citing need to make money for house, food, son’s camp. Inspirational light: When dad is dismayed that fishing trip nets no fish, son says, “Fishing is about getting fish but also spending time with who you are doing it with.” Dad sees the light: “Everything I do is for you guys. Sometimes maybe I do it wrong.” Conclusion: Viewers, you’ll need sunglasses. And … sniff, sniff … tissues. Comments? Give Marc your feedback: expressnightout.com/muse

Legendary country singer Ricky Skaggs infuses his new disc with musical curiosity 7hj_ijG7

Ricky Skaggs’ cup isn’t half-empty — or even half-full. “My cup runneth over,” the country legend sings on his latest album, “Mosaic.” It’s difficult to argue with such an expression of contentment, especially considering the career Skaggs has had. After a string of hits during the 1980s and 1990s that pegged him as a Nashville neo-traditionalist, he founded Skaggs Family Records and reinvented himself as a bluegrass picker, a pop singer, a gospel crooner and everything in between.

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Recently nominated for gospel and country Grammys, “Mosaic” bears only a passing similarity to his previous album, “Songs My Dad Loved,” but shares with all of Skaggs’ releases a guiding musical curiosity. Congratulations on the Grammys! Did it surprise you to be nominated in so many categories?

It really did. It’s the first time I’ve been nominated in a folk or gospel category. It’s always been bluegrass or country. “Songs My Dad Loved”

ERICK ANDERSON

RAHOUL GHOSE/OWN

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Grammy-nominated country musician Ricky Skaggs isn’t afraid to dabble in genres as diverse as pop, gospel and bluegrass.

was a real surprise, and I’m so thankful for that. It would be really great to win that for my dad. You music lies at the intersection of so many styles. Did you think about categories like gospel, folk, or country, especially on “Mosaic”?

I never thought about it one time. I just didn’t think about any particular direction. The only thing I knew for sure was that “Mosaic” was going to be different. And now you’re on tour with your old band Kentucky Thunder.

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Yes. I’m calling the tour Treasure Chest. There’s a great old scripture about a good man [who] goes into his treasure chest and takes out things old and new. A lot of my country fans that I’ve had for years, they haven’t seen me go out with a full band since 1996. The bluegrass fans will be able to see us transition right into blazing bluegrass, and then we start doing songs from “Mosaic.” STEPHEN M. DEUSNER Birchmere, 3701 Mt. Vernon Ave., Alexandria; Fri. & Sat., 7:30 p.m., $35; 703-549-7500, Birchmere.com.

>WhZ#>_jj_d]IWj_h[0 For nearly 25 years, the Onion has skewered the media with its satirical newspaper. Now it’s moving into television. On Tuesday on Comedy Central, the weekly “Onion SportsDome” debuts. Then on Jan. 21 on IFC, “Onion News Network” launches. Two Onion series debuting the same month! “We’d like to say that it was part of an effort toward global domination,” says executive producer Julie Smith. “But it was just coincidence.” (AP)


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T H U R S D AY | 0 1 . 0 6 . 2 0 1 1 | E X P R E S S | 23

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Century 21 Trademark Realty, Inc. presents

FREE WORKSHOPS! SATURDAY, January 8, 2011

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Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg, shown in April 2010, is unapologetic about his site’s widely debated privacy policies.

PkYa[hX[h]El[hbeWZ CNBC scrutinizes Facebook’s ubiquitous, controversial founder If[Y_Wb “The Facebook Obsession” continues the media’s love/hate affair with Mark Zuckerberg, the 26-year-old face of Facebook. Over the past year, Zuckerberg has been the subject of the acclaimed drama “The Social Network” and named Time magazine’s Person of the Year. “Obses9D89

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sion” does a nice job of showing Facebook’s user population and its rising perceived value. Just this week, it has been valued at $50 billion. We also hear from some disgruntled early partners who claimed to have been shoved aside and lost out on their portion of the eventual payoff. “Obsession” opens the door for about five seconds on the notion that Zuckerberg may not be mature or emotionally stable enough to manage the well-being of a half-billion “friends.” We visit with happy users, like the young woman who found her

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M_f[ekjContestants tackle an extreme obstacle course to win $50,000 in the special new “winterized” edition of the hit competition series. No details yet on what that entails. But while there may be snow on the ground, you can bet the players will be working up a sweat.

J^[<_hij*. Rookie Detective Norma McKee tackles her first double murder, in which a couple were shot in their car by a backseat passenger. Investigators hope that a hat may bear the shooter’s DNA.

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birth-mother via the site. But there’s also the educator who was fired for statements she made about her boss, criticisms she believed were entirely confidential only to learn that Facebook had changed its privacy settings without telling her. Zuckerberg makes no secret that a place where so many people willingly provide so much information about their friends, their ages, their likes and their dislikes is a gold mine for marketers. Some say Facebook has no right to sell that information. Others believe that users no longer “own” what they volunteered. KEVIN

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birthday, Kyle throws an extravagant white party, but Taylor’s (shown left) problems with hubby Russell soon take center stage in the new episode “How to Behave.” (TRIBUNE MEDIA)

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HGTV’s Sellout “Selling New York” (9 p.m., HGTV) returns for a second season, chronicling the highend brokers as they throw parties, fashion shows and elaborate lunches to find buyers for “homes” priced in the millions. “Selling” is a far cry from the network’s original mission to celebrate homes and gardens. One broker examines a flat that had been rented for 12 months and discovers that the oven had never been turned on. “It’s like my wife’s kitchen,” he brags, much to the horror of anyone who used to watch HGTV for the pleasure of watching real people fix up real homes. (UFS)

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24 | E X P R E S S | 0 1 . 0 6 . 2 0 1 1 | T H U R S D AY

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ARE YOU OK WITH NEWSOUTH BOOKSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; CENSORING OF A NEW â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;HUCKLEBERRY FINNâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; EDITION? VO T E AT E X PRE S SNIGH T OU T.C OM OR TEXT A FOR YES OR B FOR NO TO 98999

Yesterdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Results

DID CAPT. OWEN HONORS DESERVE TO LOSE COMMAND OF THE USS ENTERPRISE? )/ NO

,' YES

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Yes, the videos showed

â&#x20AC;&#x153;There were one million people on the Copacabana beach who watched on a television screen, but if you werenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t there, thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s little chance you knew about the debut. Even if you were there, what are the chances you were paying attention?â&#x20AC;?

â&#x20AC;&#x201D; POPCULTUREFIX.COM THOUGHT â&#x20AC;&#x201D; MEDIABISTRO.COM/SPORTSNEWSER THOUGHT

HILSONâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S RENDITION OF â&#x20AC;&#x153;PRETTY GIRL

RIO DE JANERIOâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S OLYMPIC COMMITTEEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S UNVEILING

ROCKâ&#x20AC;? ON THE CBS TALK SHOW WAS

OF THE LOGO FOR THE 2016 OLYMPICS WAS EXTREMELY

DECENTLY CREATIVE.

POORLY TIMED. IT TOOK PLACE ON NEW YEARâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S EVE.

bad judgment â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and judgment is what you depend on from commanders.â&#x20AC;?

â&#x20AC;&#x153;It doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t matter to me which logo they use, as long as the coffee is strong and tasty. However, I do believe the new one is more beautiful and less corporate than the previous renditions, so, way to go, Howie!â&#x20AC;?

2><<4=C4A1A 03!

â&#x20AC;&#x153;I wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t comment on â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;deservedâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; but will say that each of our carriers is a vital national security asset, and those selected to be in charge must have the best judgment. Even though these incidents occurred years back, it is a no-go for future command. I still wish Capt. Honors well.â&#x20AC;?

â&#x20AC;&#x201D; OJOECOLLEGE.BLOGSPOT.COM CONGRATULATES STARBUCKS CEO HOWARD

2><<4=C4AA4C8A43<0A8=4

SCHULTZ FOR REMOVING THE WORDS FROM THE COMPANYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S LOGO.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Dude! Do not put a metal pipe in your carry-on luggage! Your fellow fliers donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t need has-been talk show hosts stalling the line and wasting the precious time theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d otherwise spend in a Cinnabon.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201D; THEFABLIFE.COM WAS NOT IMPRESSED TO SEE THAT MONTEL WILLIAMS WAS ARRESTED BY AIRPORT SECURITY IN MILWAUKEE TUESDAY.

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T H U R S D AY | 0 1 . 0 6 . 2 0 1 1 | E X P R E S S | 25

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CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You can instruct by example in situations where experience and instinct play leading roles. You have a certain know-how. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re likely to be deceived by one who is presenting you with only one side of an argument. Before making a decision, get the other side. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You may have to listen to criticism without answering what is expressed, but by your patience you will win the good opinions of others. ARIES (March 21-April 19) What you did not like only a short while ago may actually be very much to your taste, and youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not the only one to be surprised by this. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You are at risk of overanalyzing things, but a good friend will set you straight whenever you begin to risk your own progress.

Yesterdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Solution

Yesterdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Solution

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a good day to lie low and examine what lies before you. Planning at this time must be specific, detailed and complete.

<EKHH79AJEJ7B Make a 2-7 letter word from the letters in each row. Add points of each word using scoring directions at right. 7-letter words get a 50-point bonus. Blank tiles used as any letter have no point value. Scrabble is a trademark of Hasbro in the U.S. and Canada.

GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t let others take undue advantage of you. Take what is yours before anyone else takes more than his or her fair share. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You may find yourself trapped by your opinions, but you can surely release yourself by opening your mind to other options.

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SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Honesty is, as always, the best policy, though there may come a time after dark in which it is best to say nothing at all. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) You may fear running out of ideas, but from the depths of your imagination, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll continue to come up with one notion after another.

DAILY CODE

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VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) If you find yourself far from home, you can still partake in certain enjoyments. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no need to isolate yourself. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You can put your unique stamp on a duty or project that others have performed well in the past. As a result, it may remain yours alone.

Need more Su|do|ku? Find another puzzle in the Comics section of The Post every Sunday and in the Style section Monday through Saturday.

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26 | E X P R E S S | 0 1 . 0 6 . 2 0 1 1 | T H U R S D AY

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Per person. Restrictions apply.

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DOWN PRESENTED BY

1 Band instrument 2 Inflatable things 3 Some bent pipes 4 Short dash, for some

JANUARY 7 THROUGH JANUARY 9, 2011 OPENING NIGHT RECEPTION | THURSDAY, JANUARY 6 EYE ON DESIGN, LECTURE/BUFFET LUNCH | FRIDAY, JANUARY 7 JAZZ NIGHT | SATURDAY, JANUARY 8 SUNDAY @ THE SHOW, APPRAISALS/BRUNCH | SUNDAY, JANUARY 9

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Samuel Morse and Alfred Vail give the first successful public demonstration of their telegraph, in Morristown, N.J.

THE KATZEN ARTS CENTER AT AMERICAN UNIVERSITY 4400 MASSACHUSETTS AVENUE, NW â&#x20AC;˘ WASHINGTON, D.C. FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION, VISIT www.washingtonwintershow.org OR CALL 202.399.7993 EXT. 105

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New Mexico becomes the 47th state.

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Every Thursday in Express.

5 Braved the rapids 6 High winds? 7 Stuff in a trunk? 8 Insecticide banned by the EPA 9 Cowboyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s affirmative 10 Shrub of the rose family 11 Sommelierâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s selection 12 Certain sax range 13 Scottish monsterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s loch 19 Rolls partner in cars 21 Actorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s responsibility 24 Movie music 25 Saw incision 26 Scorpioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s stone, perhaps 27 Mount of Exodus 28 Takes an indirect route 29 Silly or senseless

30 Heartbeat indicator 31 Vail visitor in winter 33 Rifle attachment 35 Consumes 37 Glasgow citizen 38 Short crawler? 40 Subway map points 41 Hops oven 43 Jittery 44 Brief salutation for men? 46 God, functionally 47 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Megaâ&#x20AC;? or â&#x20AC;&#x153;gigaâ&#x20AC;? ending 48 Criminal or animal den 49 Eurasian fliers 50 Alpine bounceback 51 Lotion or shampoo ingredient

52 Ceremonial act 53 Pier 55 Anchorman on â&#x20AC;&#x153;Mary Tyler Mooreâ&#x20AC;? 56 He heard Katoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s testimony

Yesterdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Solution

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45 OUTSTANDING DEALERS â&#x20AC;˘ SPECIAL EVENTS

WeekendPass makes the weekend pulse.

EDITED BY TIMOTHY E. PARKER

With Al Gore presiding (as president of the Senate), Congress formally certifies George W. Bush the winner of the 2000 presidential election.

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T H U R S D AY | 0 1 . 0 6 . 2 0 1 1 | E X P R E S S | 27

f[efb[beeaekj NE W IDE A S

Surprising Proof That Celebrity Drug Arrests Aren’t Always Funny Wisconsin authorities say Montel Williams, who has said he uses marijuana to relieve chronic pain caused by multiple sclerosis, has been cited for possession of drug paraphernalia at General Mitchell International Airport in Milwaukee. The TSA found a pipe commonly used for marijuana as he passed through a security checkpoint Tuesday. Williams paid the $484 citation and was released. (AP)

SAD

Sitcom Contract Preventing Bold New Leadership for America

PREDICTABLE

Let Us Guess: ‘It Will Be Tastefully Done’ Tony Braxton, who owes between $10 million and $50 million, tweeted about a possible money-making venture. “So I have been considering taking up Playboy’s offer to feature me on their cover this year. What you think?” In response to concerns from her followers, she added: “They are NOT talking that kind of spread! Just a lil T and A.” (EXPRESS)

MICHAEL BUCKNER/GETTY IMAGES

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FLORIAN SEEFRIED/GETTY IMAGES

Attorney Yearns For Retirement

Toni Braxton also noted Playboy has asked her to pose three times before.

ORIGINALIT Y Khloe Kardashian and her hus-

Lindsay Lohan’s attorney insists the actress didn’t drink alcohol or do drugs at the Betty Ford rehab center. Shawn Chapman Holley said Wednesday “it was never suggested by anyone that she ever drank or used drugs” during treatment. Holley added that Lohan’s “discharge letter from the facility is totally consistent with that.” (AP)

band, Lamar Odom, will have their

;Dej own E! reality show, called “Khloe & Lamar.” “Lamar and I have been ;l[d given such an amazing opportunito take this journey together as a Jho_d] tycouple,” Kardashian told E! “I know

$5 off

Non Stop Bhangra

It’s your space. Choose your experience.

Ç?mWdjje h[c[cX[h cod_]^jWdZ iec[j_c[i? `kijZedÊj$È

that it will only strengthen the bond we have and the love we share for each other, and we’re so excited to share our lives with our fans.” Filming begins early this year. (E XPRESS)

Non stop Bhangra tickets.artisphere.com Use eXP1811 code

We’Re A new breed of arts center.

Alec Baldwin, who told Eliot Spitzer on CNN’s “Parker Spitzer” Wednesday that he’s “very interested in running for office,” won’t be available in the near future. “Alec has a contract with ‘30 Rock’ through 2012,” the actor’s representative told the New York Post’s Page Six. “After that, he’ll keep his options open.” (AP)

• Four performance venues • three visual art galleries • 4,000 square foot ballroom • Free Wi-Fi

artisphere.com Free parking with validation Metro is two blocks away (Rosslyn: blue/orange) 1101 Wilson Boulevard • Arlington, VA

— SNOOKI, WHO NO LONGER NEEDS HER ACTUAL NAME (WHICH WE THINK IS NICOLE SOMETHING) TELLS ELLEN DEGENERES ABOUT HER FREQUENT DRINKING BLACKOUTS.

non stop bHanGra bollywood movie + nightclub scene— Live music, MCs and DJs spinning bhangra, hip hop, reggae and electronica plus a dance lesson and performance by Dholrhythms Dance Co. sat 1/8 • $2 beer 10:30-11:30pm • 11:01pm $18 / $15 students / seniors / military box sMasHers: creatiVe discussion series sara reisman, Director, NYC’s Percent for Art Program with Arlington’s Public Arts Curator welmoed Laanstra Mon 1/10 • 7pm Pay-What-You-Can

purchase online


28 | E X P R E S S | 0 1 . 0 6 . 2 0 1 1 | T H U R S D AY

The Orange and Blue Lines between Rosslyn and Farragut West stations will be closed from 10 p.m. Friday, January 14 until 5 a.m. Tuesday, January 18. Foggy Bottom-GWU station will also be closed. In addition, expect some delays as trains share one track on portions of the Red, Blue and Orange Lines to perform work related to NTSB recommendations, cell phone coverage and other safety and reliability improvements. For more information about this important work, please visit MetroOpensDoors.com or call 202-637-7000. Station and track closing

Take the Yellow Line to avoid the work zone.

From 10 p.m. Friday, January 14 until 5 a.m. Tuesday, January 18, Metro crews will replace four track switches at Foggy Bottom-GWU station to comply with National Transportation Safety Board recommendations. Crews will also begin replacing escalators and elevators and improving cell phone coverage in the area. GG Foggy Bottom-GWU station — as well as the Orange and Blue lines between Rosslyn and Farragut West stations — will be closed. GG Both entrances to Farragut West station will be open all weekend. GG There will be free shuttle bus service between Rosslyn and Farragut West stations with a stop at Foggy Bottom-GWU station approximately every 10 minutes. At Rosslyn station, the bus stop will be on Moore Street near the station entrance. At Foggy Bottom-GWU station, the bus stop will be on 23rd Street, south of G Street. Northbound buses to Farragut West station. Southbound buses to Rosslyn station. At Farragut West station, there will be two bus stops on Eye Street, one between 16th and 17th streets and one at 18th Street. (The station’s elevator is located at the 18th Street entrance.) Signs will direct you to the shuttle bus stops. If you plan to use Metrorail through the work area, please add 40 minutes to your trip time.

If you’re coming into the city from Virginia to a destination on the Blue Line, consider taking the Yellow Line and transferring to the Blue Line at L’Enfant Plaza station. Metro will increase service on the Yellow Line from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday, and from 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Monday.

Single-tracking Over this weekend, Metro will also perform work on several sections of track throughout the Metrorail system. This work will require trains to share one track in the following areas and could increase your trip time by up to 20 minutes. G

On the Orange Line between East Falls Church and West Falls Church stations. Trains will share one track to allow for major construction activities for the Dulles Corridor Metrorail Project.

G

On the Red Line between Van Ness-UDC and Friendship Heights stations. Trains will share one track to allow for the repair of tunnel leaks and installation of new bumpy tiles on the Tenleytown station platform.

G

On the Red Line between New York Ave-Florida Ave-Gallaudet U and Rhode Island Ave-Brentwood stations. Trains will share one track to allow for ongoing rehabilitation of the Red Line.

G

On the Blue Line between Van Dorn and Braddock Rd stations. Trains will share one track to allow for maintenance work related to the Wilson Bridge Project.

MetroOpensDoors.com T 202-637-7000 T TTY 202-638-3780


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