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doors opening. welcome home. The Metro Rider ’s Guide. Every second and fourth Wednesday off the month.

readexpress.com | @wapoexpress MAY 15, 2014

Thursday

Down 3-2, here’s what Washington needs to do to escape elimination and advance to the conference finals 15

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‘Isn’t Weed Legal in Oregon? No? Oh, Never Mind Then.’ A man recently called an Oregon 911 dispatcher with an unusual request. He asked, “Where can I buy some marijuana this morning?” When the dispatcher asked him if he realized he was calling the police department, he said that was interesting but he had a legitimate question and repeated the request. The dispatcher told him she had no idea where he could buy some pot. (AP) LESSONS

Next Time, Go for the Tuxedo T-Shirt. It’s Cooler Anyway Authorities say an Arizona teenager sporting a stolen tuxedo was arrested at a high school prom after the store owner spotted him in the formalwear. Police say Kyle Laderoot, 18, is accused of taking the $600 tuxedo off a mannequin. Laderoot said he’s no tuxedo thief and spent $100 on the outfit at a yard sale. Prosecutors referred the case to police for further investigation. (AP) HONESTY

Person Who Reported Error Used to Be a Teacher’s Pet

HE’S BRINGING CAMELBACK: A Pakistani herder leads his camels down the road Monday in the city of Jhang. Seventy percent of Pakistan’s 180 million people live in rural areas and most of them depend on livestock.

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Officials say a computer glitch is responsible for 73 Grand Rapids, Mich., residents getting two income tax refund checks from the city instead of one. WOOD-TV reports one of the 73 people came forward to alert the city. City Manager Greg Sundstrom says: “Honesty is still a strong trait here in Grand Rapids.” (AP)

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Nation

NYC Site ‘a Very Sacred Place’

As Sept. 11 museum prepares to open, heartbreak and hope

WASHINGTON

Feds Weigh Transgender Treatment for Manning

New York

What You’ll See AP PHOTOS

The museum devoted to the story of Sept. 11 tells it in victims’ last voice mails, in photos of people falling from the twin towers, in the scream of sirens, in the dustcovered shoes of those who fled the skyscrapers’ collapse, in the wristwatch of one of the airline passengers who confronted the hijackers. By turns chilling and heartbreaking, a place of both deathly silence and distressing sounds, the National September 11 Memorial Museum opens this week deep beneath ground zero, 12½ years after the terrorist attacks. The project was marked by construction issues, financial squabbles and disputes over the appropriate way to honor the nearly 3,000 people killed in New York, Washington, D.C., and a Pennsylvania countryside. Whatever the challenges in conceiving it, “you won’t walk out of this museum without a feeling

In Brief

The remains of New York fire department’s Ladder Company 3’s truck are on display.

that you understand humanity in a deeper way,” museum President Joe Daniels said Wednesday. The privately operated museum — built along with the memorial plaza above for $700 million in private donations and tax dollars — will be dedicated today with a visit from President Barack Obama and will be open initially to victims’ families, survivors and first responders. It will open to the public May 21. Charles G. Wolf, who lost his wife, Katherine, planned to be at

the opening. “I’m looking forward to tomorrow,” he said Wednesday, “and I’m dreading tomorrow.” In the museum, you’ll find the rusted tops of two of the World Trade Center’s columns. A dark corridor filled with the voices of people remembering the day. A cavernous space, 70 feet below ground, holding the last steel column removed during the ground zero cleanup. There’s the battered “survivors’ staircase” that hundreds used to escape the towers. There’s a fire

The museum houses more than 10,000 artifacts — including, above, fragments of the fuselage of Flight 11, which hit the World Trader Center — 23,000 still images, 500 hours of video and film, and 1,970 oral histories. It opens to the public May 21. (AP)

truck with its cab shorn off, fragments of planes, and the sounds of emergency radio transmissions and office workers calling loved ones. “I’m still processing,” said Anthony Garner, who lost his brother Harvey on 9/11 and visited Wednesday. He said it will show visitors “that they’re in a very sacred place and a very historic place.” (AP)

She Would Have Received 873 Votes — If She Could Vote: Saira Blair will graduate from a West Virginia high school later this month. She will not be eligible to vote until July. But on Tuesday, she beat a sitting state delegate who was seeking a third term. Blair beat Republican Del. Larry Kump by an 872-728 vote margin in her Martinsburg-area district. She will face Democrat Layne Diehl in November. (THE WASHINGTON POST )

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The Pentagon is trying to transfer convicted national security leaker Pvt. Chelsea Manning to a civilian prison where she can get treatment for a gender-identity condition. But her lawyer said Wednesday that a move from a military prison would make Manning choose between the treatment and her safety. Civilian prisons can provide treatment, but the Defense Department does not. (AP) MINNEAPOLIS

Boy Survives 11-Story Fall A young boy who survived an 11-story fall from a Minneapolis high-rise has been dubbed “the miracle baby” and was recovering in a hospital Wednesday. Fifteen-month-old Musa Dayib suffered a broken spine and ribs as well as a concussion and a punctured lung. Musa’s relatives believe he slipped through the railing of his family’s apartment balcony Sunday evening. (AP) SAN DIEGO

Multiple Fires in Calif. A state fire official says an aggressive wildfire has burned at least 30 homes in the Southern California city of Carlsbad. No injuries were reported. The blaze was one of several wildfires that firefighters in San Diego County were battling amid hot, dry and windy conditions. (AP)

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Family and friends gather May 2 beside Kryn Miner’s casket in Essex, Vt.

Veteran’s Widow Takes on PTSD Husband’s violent death is behind her urgency to speak out Burlington, Vt. Amy Miner says her husband’s fight did not end when he left the war. Kryn Miner’s battle against the emotional scars of a long military career was just beginning when he returned home. It ended last month when he was shot to death by one of their four children after he threatened to kill the family. Amy Miner said that his mental health had become a constant struggle and she agreed to an interview only two weeks after his death to speak out about the need to provide better treatment for veterans. “If we can’t take care of our veterans we shouldn’t be sending them off to war,” she said. “Because they’re coming back and this is the result and it’s happening more and more.” An Army veteran at age 44, Kryn Miner was a loving dad and husband, his wife said. But after

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11 deployments in seven years, he became troubled. His behavior changed noticeably after he was thrown into a wall during a blast in Afghanistan in 2010, one of 19 blasts in his 25-year career, his widow said. Suffering from PTSD and traumatic brain injury, he tried to take his own life in September, she said. Then on April 26, according to authorities, Kryn Miner threatened to kill his family, assaulted his wife, and then threw a loaded handgun to their teen child who came to her aid. “Do you want to play the gun game?” Miner asked the teen, according to authorities. The teen fired six shots when Miner pulled another gun from a bag. Prosecutors ruled the shooting justified. Before his death, an anxious and depressed Miner had sought help at a VA hospital but doctors told him it wasn’t the place for him. Eventually, he turned to the Lone Survivors Foundation. It was there he took on the mission of getting help for others with PTSD. After his life ended, Amy Miner committed herself to continue his work. (AP)

The age of the youngest children harvesting tobacco in the U.S. under sometimes hazardous conditions, according to a Human Rights Watch report released Wednesday. The group is pushing the federal government and tobacco industry to take steps to protect children working on tobacco farms. Labor laws allow kids as young as 12 to work unlimited hours outside of school on a farm. There’s no minimum age to work on small farms. (AP)

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Nation & World

Grief, Fury in Aftermath of Mine Disaster Soma, Turkey

Here are the death tolls from some of the worst mine accidents:

A rescued miner is embraced by his father Tuesday after being pulled out. EMRAH GUREL (AP)

In a relentless procession that ignited wails of grief, rescue workers coated in grime lumbered out of a mine in western Turkey again and again Wednesday, struggling to carry stretchers laden with bodies covered in blankets. The corpses’ faces were as black as the coal they worked on daily. There were 274 of them — and the fate of up to 150 other miners remained unclear in Turkey’s deadliest-ever mining disaster. While emergency workers battled a toxic mix of carbon dioxide and carbon monoxide in deep underground tunnels to try to

Worst Mine Disasters

BULENT KILIC (AFP/GETTY IMAGES)

Death toll in Turkish tragedy rises to 274, with many missing

People attack the offices of the prime minister’s party Wednesday in Soma, Turkey.

find survivors, anger and despair engulfed the town of Soma, where Turkish officials said at least 274 miners died in Tuesday’s coal mine explosion and fire. Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan said that

120 miners were still missing. Tensions were high as hundreds of relatives and miners jostled outside the mine’s entrance Wednesday, waiting for news. They were countered by a heavy

police presence. Rows of women wailed uncontrollably and men knelt sobbing or just stared in disbelief as rescue workers removed body after body. To let off steam, some heckled Turkish officials, including Erdogan, as they passed by. The anger boiled over into violent protests in Soma, Istanbul and the capital, Ankara, all directed at Erdogan and his government.

1,549 miners killed in Japaneseoccupied Manchuria, China, in 1942 1,099 killed in France in 1906 439 killed in South Wales in 1913 437 killed in South Africa in 1960 299 killed in Volklingen, West Germany, in 1962 259 men and boys killed in Cherry, Ill., in 1909 (AP)

In downtown Soma, protesters mostly in their teens and 20s faced off against riot police in front of the ruling NKP party headquarters. The protesters smashed the party’s office windows with rocks and some in the crowd shouted that Erdogan was a “murderer!” and a “thief!” DESMOND BUTLER AND SUZAN FRASER (AP)

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Following a federal judge’s decision that gay couples in Idaho can legally marry as of Friday, 19 states, plus the District of Columbia, now allow same-sex marriage, and calculations suggest that just about half of the U.S. gay population lives in a state where it’s legal. Read more on the numbers behind the calculation at washingtonpost.com. Below, the latest news on the topic: In Idaho

In Oregon

In Arkansas

A federal magistrate judge on Wednesday rejected a request from Idaho’s governor to put same-sex weddings on hold while he appeals her ruling from a day earlier that struck down the state’s samesex marriage ban. U.S. District Magistrate Judge Candy Dale wrote that the appeal is unlikely to succeed so there’s no reason to keep the state from granting marriage licenses to gay couples starting Friday.

A federal judge ruled Wednesday that the National Organization for Marriage cannot defend Oregon’s ban on same-sex marriage after the state attorney general refused to do so, paving the way for a ruling on the ban that could come at any time. Judge Michael McShane said the attorney general is accountable to Oregon voters, while the group supporting marriage solely between a man and woman is not.

On Wednesday, the Arkansas Supreme Court rejected the state attorney general’s request for a stay of a judge’s ruling that overturned Arkansas’ constitutional ban on gay marriage. The Arkansas attorney general’s office was arguing that the ruling last week led to “pervasive” confusion among clerks about whether they can grant licenses to same-sex couples. (AP)

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World

Nigerian Vigilantes Ambush Boko Haram Bauchi, Nigeria ADVICE

Don’t Buy It The Transylvanian castle falsely reputed to be the abode of the terrifying Count Dracula — and which Bram Stoker based the fictitious lair on — is now for sale. Bran Castle is set to be sold off by its Habsburg owners. The Romanian government has reportedly lodged an $80 million bid. (AP)

The villagers knew an attack was coming, so they used the dark of night to ambush the suspected Boko Haram militants, killing scores and arresting at least 10 in a move to deter the extremists and make future attacks “impossible.” Vigilante groups have been springing up in Nigeria over the past year amid accusations the military is not acting fast enough against the Islamic extremists who are holding

captive more than 270 schoolgirls. In Kalabalge, a village about 155 miles from the Borno state capital of Maiduguri, where the terrorist network was born, residents said they took matters into their own hands. On Tuesday morning, after learning about an impending attack by the militants, villagers ambushed two trucks with gunmen, residents and a security official said. Borno is where more than 300 girls were abducted last month and one of three Nigerian states where President Goodluck Jonathan has imposed a state of emergency, giving the military special powers to fight the Islamic extremist group. HARUNA UMAR AND ADAMU ADAMU (AP)

Search Continues

AHN YOUNG-JOON (AP)

Scores killed and at least 10 arrested in early morning attack

People around the world have called for the safe return of the Nigerian girls.

Britain and the U.S. are now actively involved in the effort to rescue the missing schoolgirls who were kidnapped by Boko Haram militants. U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder said FBI agents and a hostage negotiating team are in Nigeria now, providing technology and other materials and working with “our Nigerian counterparts to be as helpful as we possibly can.” U.S. reconnaissance aircraft are flying over Nigeria in search of the missing girls, and almost 300 Marines have been moved to a naval air station in Sicily, Italy, in response to the unrest in Africa. (AP)

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World

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Pistorius to Be Sent for Psychiatric Testing

42 Killed in Yemen During Battles With Al-Qaeda

Oscar Pistorius will undergo psychiatric evaluation after the judge ruled at his murder trial Wednesday that the doubleamputee Olympian’s state of mind when he killed his girlfriend, Reeva Steenkamp, should be assessed by experts, possibly delaying court proceedings for two months. (AP)

Fierce fighting between soldiers and al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula in southern Yemen killed at least 42 people Wednesday, as families fled past destroyed homes, burning cars and streets littered with corpses, witnesses and officials said. (AP)

Dan Kitwood (GETTY IMAGES)

In Brief

Nigel Farage and his U.K. Independence Party are poised for electoral success in next week’s European parliamentary election.

Meet the U.K.’s Far-Right Party The rise of the U.K. Independence Party has shaken up British politics in a way rarely seen. Here’s a look at the far-right party that has seized on an anti-immigrant and anti-establishment mood to lead polls for next week’s European parliamentary election. Griff Witte (The washington post )

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What’s UKIP and what does it want?

Who does UKIP’s message appeal to?

UKIP is steering the national debate with its calls to close down borders and abolish the European Union. The party has traditionally done well in European elections, which are held every five years to select the 751 members of the European parliament. The elections are marked by low turnout, and UKIP has struggled to translate its success in the European vote into success in British parliamentary elections. But the party has never done as well in the polls as it is now.

London sophisticates dismiss the party as racist and xenophobic. Still, the party’s message has resonated well in struggling small towns and industrial centers, where mainstream politicians are seen as out of touch with constituents furious over an influx of foreign workers. “UKIP promises a better yesterday,” said Peter Kellner, president of the polling firm YouGov. “The appeal is to people who feel that Britain has become a less attractive, less secure and more frightening place.”

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Nigel Farage, UKIP’s leader, is a somewhat unlikely champion of the working man. He made a small fortune as a commodities broker in London, and for the past 15 years has been a member of the European parliament. But Farage is a gifted salesman whose breezy style would not be out of place on American talk radio — or in the local pub, where he often campaigns, pint in-hand. That everyman quality places him in contrast with the stiff politicians who dominate the Labor and Conservative parties.

The big question: Is UKIP racist? Not if you ask Farage, although it’s certainly an issue with which the party has had problems. A local UKIP candidate came under fire for tweeting that black comedian Lenny Henry should move to a “black country,” after Henry said there should be more minorities in creative industries, according to the BBC. But Farage denies a problem with racism, implying that other parties planted racists in UKIP and saying he can “scarcely believe the diversity” in the party.

Ukraine Starts Peace Talks, Doesn’t Invite Foes Kiev, Ukraine

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Ukraine’s government launched talks Wednesday on decentralizing power as part of a Europeanbacked peace plan but didn’t invite its main foes, the pro-Russia insurgents who have declared independence in the east. That deliberate oversight left it unclear whether the negotia-

tions might help cool the tensions in the east. In his opening remarks, acting President Oleksandr Turchynov said authorities were “ready for a dialogue” but insisted they will not talk to the pro-Russia gunmen who have seized buildings, fought government troops across eastern Ukraine and run a referendum on separating from Kiev.

Insurgents in the east shrugged off the round-table talks as meaningless. “We haven’t received any offers to join a round table and dialogue,” said Denis Pushilin, an insurgent leader in Donetsk. “If the authorities in Kiev want a dialogue, they must come here. If we go to Kiev, they will arrest us.” YURAS K ARMANAU and NATALIYA VASILYE VA (ap)

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Take Metrobus and Metrorail to the...

10 ANNIVERSARY TH

DC JAZZFESTIVAL JUNE 24 –29, 2014 DC Jazz Festival and Events DC Present: Jazz at the Capitol Riverfront JUNE 27 – 29

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Rebirth Brass Band

Gregory Porter

For tickets, visit ticketmaster.com Yasiin Bey (AKA Mos Def) and Special Guest

Irma Thomas

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6/26 AT HAMILTON LIVE

Tia Fuller Quintet 6/27 THE LOT AT UNION KITCHEN*

Block Party at the D.C. Jazz Lot

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6/27 & 28 6/25 SIXTH & I BOHEMIAN CAVERNS HISTORIC SYNAGOGUE

David Sanchez

Cyrus Chestnut

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The DC Jazz Festival® is a 501(c)(3) non-profit service organization. The DC Jazz Festival is sponsored in part with major grants from the National Endowment for the Arts (NEA) and by the DC Commission on the Arts and Humanities, an agency supported in part by the National Endowment for the Arts. ©2014 DC Jazz Festival. All rights reserved.

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Local

Washington First, D.C. rushed delivery of 210,000 new garbage cans in a move criticized as an electionyear stunt. Then, it assumed residents wouldn’t want to relinquish that many old cans, leaving tens of thousands abandoned for more than a month. As residents began to revolt over the eyesore – and two were even arrested for carrying off unwanted ones — Mayor Vincent Gray last week authorized a massive expenditure of overtime to launch a

citywide trash-can clean-up “blitz.” But the “blitz,” some residents say, has gone berserk. L ess t ha n 24 hou rs a f ter announcing the rapid clean-up Friday, sanitation crews descended Saturday morning to scour upper Northwest neighborhoods where the complaints of unwanted cans had been among some of the loudest. The problem? More than a dozen residents say city crews carried off not just their smelly 10-year-old cans but their brandnew ones too, sometimes even reaching onto private property to snag any can in sight. Chevy Chase, Md., resident Dorcas Adkins chased down one crew, making them remove from a trash

Judge Seems to Doubt Budget Autonomy Bid Washington A federal judge on Wednesday expressed reservations about D.C.’s bid to gain greater spending freedom from Congress through a voter referendum, saying he sympathized with the city’s desire for greater fiscal autonomy but had doubts about whether it could be granted through the courts. After hearing three hours of oral arguments, U.S. District Judge Emmet Sullivan did not rule on the D.C. Council’s request to have the April 2013 referendum declared binding law and enforced by city officials. A decision, he said, will be issued in the coming days. But Sullivan hinted that budget autonomy cannot ultimately be granted through the courts, saying he was “troubled” by the authority he might have to intervene. “It tugs at the heartstrings,” he said. “But the court can’t rule from the heart.” The unusual legal clash has pitted the Council, which believes the referendum is binding, against Mayor Vincent Gray, Chief Finan-

Upper Northwest residents said the city has now picked up too many cans.

truck the cans residents had marked with their street numbers and intended to keep. A resident near American University reported a physical altercation with a trash crew when he tried to keep his older can. For many Chevy Chase, Crest-

Man Charged In TV Station Truck Crash

wood and Cleveland Park residents, the clean-up came with such little warning, residents say, that those accustomed to keeping their cans along property lines in alleys behind their homes returned from weekend activities to find that they no longer possessed any cans — new or old. With thousands of “Take Me!” stickers the city provided for unwanted cans having fallen off, the protocol that was announced Friday calls for city crews to remove and destroy any cans that remain on city curbs or in public alleyways on a schedule that loosely follows the city’s weekly trash collection cycle. Any cans left out a day after the trash could be considered trash themselves.

Baltimore A 28-year-old man charged with ramming a truck into a Baltimore television station on Tuesday told police he is the reincarnation of Jesus Christ and King Tut and wanted to expose what he called the “multiverses” where bad things happen to people and they disappear, according to court documents filed Wednesday. Police said Vladimir Mehul Baptiste rammed through WMAR-TV’s headquarters north of Baltimore — prompting a 4½-hour standoff that knocked the ABC affiliate (Channel 2) off the air until after 5 p.m. — and was finally arrested as he watched newscasts of himself from an editing office while holding a golf club. Authorities said they took Baptiste for psychiatric evaluation before charging him with three counts of attempted second-degree murder and other charges. P E T ER HER M A NN

AARON C. DAVIS (THE WASHINGTON POST)

Your Best Shot | Submitted by Karen O’Donnell of Arlington

Meanwhile … A D.C. Council committee on Wednesday scrapped plans for a new hospital east of the Anacostia River, dealing a blow to a key priority of Mayor Vincent Gray. Council member Yvette Alexander led the effort to scrap the plan for a $300 million hospital, which would have brought a major new medical center to the St. Elizabeths campus. (T WP)

cial Officer Jeffrey DeWitt and D.C. Attorney General Irvin Nathan, who believe it is not. At stake is whether D.C. officials will continue to submit their spending plan to be formally appropriated by Congress, as they have done since gaining home rule in 1975. Should the referendum be sustained, federal lawmakers would have only a passive role in approving the budget. D.C.’s budget is composed mainly of locally raised taxes. Only a small portion consists of special federal appropriations not available to states. MIKE DeBONIS (THE WASHINGTON POST )

AND ZACH C. COHEN (THE WASHINGTON POST)

RIDE ON: Law enforcement officials take a ride downtown during National Police Week, which runs from last Sunday to this Saturday. The bikers were spotted this week near the Law Enforcement Memorial at E and Fifth streets NW.

13%

Join our Flickr pool at flickr.com/groups/wapoexpress to share your view of the D.C. area, from events to landscapes and everything in between. Your work could appear in Express.

The increase in D.C.’s homeless population from last year, for a total

of about 7,750, according to a new report. Loudoun County, Va., was the only other jurisdiction in the region that experienced an increase in homelessness. The largest drop, 39 percent, was in Arlington County. The vast majority of homeless families in the region, eight in 10, are single mothers with children. The report said the region’s homelessness is being fed by the rising cost of housing, stagnant wages and a declining supply of affordable rental units, particularly in D.C. (THE WASHINGTON POST )

MARVIN JOSEPH (THE WASHINGTON POST)

Some residents say the city clean-up has gone way overboard

AARON C. DAVIS (THE WASHINGTON POST)

D.C.’s Trash Can Debacle, Part IV

CLOSINGS

The Flea Flees All the cachet of Brooklyn, it turns out, couldn’t save the Brooklyn Flea’s D.C. spinoff, the District Flea. Organizers of the weekly gathering — which arrived last fall with an array of furniture, vintage clothing and food — sent a letter to vendors Tuesday announcing that the market had gone on hiatus just weeks after its second season had begun. (THE WASHINGTON POST )

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DOWNLOAD OUR FREE APP FOR iPHONE AND ANDROID DEVICES NOW AT THE APP STORE OR GOOGLE PLAY STORE.

Capital Bikeshare Thefts Are Unusual Most often, rides are recovered, but users can get hit with fines

“We don’t really get reports of people getting attacked … for their bike.” — K IMBERLY LUCA S, THE CAPITAL BIKESHARE PROGRAM MANAGER, ON THEFTS OF THE BIG RED BIKES. “THE STATIONS ARE INCREDIBLY SECURE,” SHE ADDED.

Washington With the warm weather in full swing, commuting by bike is picking up — and bike thefts are on the rise too. If you use Capital Bikeshare, don’t think you are immune. David Garber, an ANC commissioner for Navy Yard, recently left his Capital Bikeshare bike unattended while visiting someone in Bloomingdale. When he returned a minute later his ride was gone. The bike was returned to a Cap-

ital Bikeshare docking station in Petworth three days later, Garber said in a tweet Monday. “It *was* damaged, so I’ll be paying for that as well as capped usage fees. But overall, less exp. than the lost bike fee of $1,000. (Whew!)” he said in another tweet. Thefts of Capital Bikeshare bikes are uncommon. The bad news is that they can be costly. Under the Capital Bikeshare member agree-

ment, when a bike is kept beyond the allotted time it is deemed lost or stolen and the member is charged $1,000. In the event that the bike is stolen, the user is held responsible and must report the disappearance to Capital Bikeshare within 24 hours and file a police report. Si nc e C a pit a l Bi k e s h a r e launched in D.C. in September 2010, there have been 100 reported thefts systemwide, said Kimberly

Lucas, the Capital Bikeshare program manager with the District Department of Transportation. Of those, all but 16 bikes have been recovered, she said. Lucas said most theft cases have been situations where someone’s credit card was stolen and used to purchase a membership that was used to take a bike. In most cases the bikes have been recovered: either returned to a docking station days later or found abandoned. In cases where the user isn’t at fault, Capital Bikeshare has worked to split costs for damage, Lucas said. But members must know that if they lose a bike they can be charged. LUZ L A ZO (THE WASHINGTON POST )

Avoiding Theft Kimberly Lucas, the Capital Bikeshare program manager with the District Department of Transportation, offered some tips for users to avoid getting bikes stolen:

NEVER leave a bike unattended. Not even for “just a second.” When you dock your bike, be sure you get a green light and a “beep.” After you hear the beep, lift up on the seat of the bike and pull back. This will ensure the bike is locked in place. If you hear a grinding noise/no noise/get a red or yellow light, call customer service right away. (T WP)

Huge Savings & Incentives On New Move-In-Now Homes in Northern Virginia

And We’ll Pay for Your Move*

The best prices on the best homes on the best lots. It’s your very best opportunity to find a new Brookfield home.

Get moving. Sales event ends June 15. Find out more about Brookfield communities and new Move-In-Now Homes

BrookfieldDC.com/ExpressMove Sales Center Hours: Mon. 1pm-6pm, Tues.-Sun. 10am-6pm *Savings vary per home and community. Moving expenses paid up to $2,500. Prices, financing, terms, and incentives are subject to change without notice and availability. See a Brookfield Residential Sales Manager for details.

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H I G H L I G H T I N G T H E B E S T I N WA S H I N G T O N - A R E A A R T S A N D E N T E R T A I N M E N T | M AY 1 5 - 1 8 , 2 0 1 4

BRUSH FRIENDS FOREVER

Edgar Degas’ oil painting of Mary Cassatt is part of “Degas/Cassatt,” the National Gallery of Art’s exhibit on the pair’s relationship.

The National Gallery of Art uncovers the true relationship between impressionists Mary Cassatt and Edgar Degas (and it wasn’t romantic) E8

NATIONAL PORTRAIT GALLERY

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FRIDAY

20TH CENTURY FOX

Panda Bear

THURSDAY

‘Prometheus’ Unbound: A DASER Special If you’re a fan of the 2012 sci-fi flick “Prometheus” (with Michael Fassbender, above), you’ll geek out over this live event, in which a panel of experts humorously examines the depiction of science in that film and others. Admission is free but pre-registration is required. National Academy of Sciences Building , 2101 Constitution Ave. NW; Thu., 6-9 p.m., free; 202-334-2000, daserthirst.eventbrite.com. (Foggy Bottom)

Noah Lennox, left, heads to 9:30 Club for a rare Panda Bear concert. The Animal Collective drummer is expected to sample tunes off his fifth album, tentatively titled “Panda Bear Meets the Grim Reaper,” which is said to feature hip-hop break beats and his signature dreamy, Beach Boys-ish vocals. 9:30 Club, 815 V St. NW; Fri., 8 p.m., $25; 202-265-0930, 930.com. (U Street)

FRIDAY

Chuck Brown Band Two years after Chuck Brown’s death, the local legend’s legacy lives on through his backing band, which celebrates the Godfather of Go-Go’s music with special guests Sugar Bear, Buggs, Ms. Kim and more. Howard Theatre, 620 T St. NW; Fri., 11:30 p.m., $22.50-$27.50; 202803-2899, thehowardtheatre.com. (Shaw-Howard U)

OPENS FRIDAY

‘One Nation With News for All’

NINO MUNOZ

The best things to do this weekend

SATURDAY

WMZQfest

The Newseum teams with the Smithsonian for this new exhibit detailing how U.S. immigrants and minorities have harnessed the power of the press to assimilate and preserve ties to native countries.

Local radio station WMZQ’s annual country music festival features genre-crossing headliner Dierks Bentley, above, “Nashville Star” alum Chris Young, and former “Survivor” contestant Chase Rice — along with a host of up-and-coming acts on the sidestage. Jiffy Lube

Newseum, 555 Pennsylvania Ave. NW; Fri. through Jan. 4, $22.95, 888639-7386, newseum.com. (Archives)

Live, 7800 Cellar Door Drive, Bristow, Va.; Sat., 4 p.m., $29-$49; 703-7546400, livenation.com.

It wasn’t chance.

August 20, 2007, Grady, Oklahoma. Aerial view of a home with a surrounding levee which is keeping it safe as flood waters following Tropical Storm Erin engulf the area. FEMA/ Patricia Brach.

Visit Designing for Disaster at the National Building Museum to learn more about how design can save lives. Open now.

Designing for Disaster is sponsored in part by:

401 F Street NW Washington, DC 20001 | 202.272.2448 | www.nbm.org

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SATURDAY

SATURDAY

Super Art Fight Super Art Fight combines live art, the theatrics of pro wrestling and improv comedy into a low-stakes, high-energy competition. Saturday at the Black Cat, Super Art Fight’s biggest show to date will feature a set from D.C. rock band Big Country Express. Black Cat, 1811 14th

Preakness InfieldFest ‘Sound Scene VII: Privacy Settings’ DC Listening Lounge’s latest sound installation looks at privacy, security and secrecy through sound. Expect music from Finland-based artist AGF, communal noise-making and more. Goethe-Institut, 812 Seventh St. NW; Sat., 7-11:30 p.m., $7-$10; 202-289-1200, goethe.de/ins/us/was/ enindex.htm. (Mt Vernon Sq)

Flying Dog brews a beer with Maryland’s signature spice: Old Bay. PAGE E13

St. NW; Sat., 9 p.m., $15; 202-6674490, blackcatdc.com. (U Street)

SUNDAY

Course, 5201 Park Heights Ave., Baltimore; Sat., 8 a.m., $70$140; 877-206-8042. preakness. com/infield/infieldfest.

SUNDAY

Betsy Greer’s ‘Craftivism’

D.C.’s Gay Men’s Chorus promises to teach “everything you need to know about Broadway musicals” in this revue with Tony-winner Laura Benanti, who appeared in NBC’s “The Sound of Music Live!” Kennedy

Local author and “godmother of craftivism” Betsy Greer will discuss her new book, “Craftivism: The Art of Craft and Activism,” on Sunday at Scrap DC. The anthology tome — and the craftivism movement — is all about how artists are trying to make the world a better place through their art.

Center, 2700 F St. NW; Sun., 4 p.m., $25-$78; 202-467-4600, kennedy-center.org. (Foggy Bottom)

Scrap DC, 3101 12th St. NE., Sun., 1-3 p.m., free; 202-827-4547, scrapdc.org. (Brookland)

‘A Gay Man’s Guide To Broadway’ KEVIN WINTER (GETTY IMAGES FOR COACHELLA )

SATURDAY

If you missed Lorde, right, at Echostage, you get another chance to see the teen phenom when she headlines the concert portion of the 139th Preakness Stakes in Baltimore. Rapper Nas, rockers Switchfoot and country group Eli Young Band round out the horse race’s eclectic bill. Pimlico Race

“The Bolshoi’s Giselle proves a thing of great beauty... a stirring tale indeed.”

$29

— The Telegraph

Bolshoi Ballet

TICKETS!*

NEW MOVES: symphony + dance Thomas Wilkins

Sergei Filin, Artistic Director

Jessica Lang, artistic director and choreographer

Performs a world premiere dance commission to Adams’s Violin Concerto with Leila Josefowicz on violin Program also includes Daugherty, Walker, and Copland

MAY 16 AT 7 P.M. & SATURDAY, MAY 17 AT 8 P.M.

CONCERT HALL

May 16 performance followed by a free AfterWords discussion

David and Alice Rubenstein are the Presenting Underwriters of the NSO.

The Green Series is sponsored by

NEW MOVES: symphony + dance is supported in part by an award from the National Endowment for the Arts. $29 offer good for Orchestra Level 1-3 seats for Thursday, May 8 performance only. Tickets regularly $39–$79. Offer subject to availability. Not valid in combination with any other offer. Not valid on previously purchased tickets. Offer may be withdrawn at any time. Mention offer code “178482” to receive your discount.

Jessica Lang Dance. Photo by Takao Komaru

JESSICA LANG DANCE

Svetlana Zakharova and David Hallberg in Giselle. Photo by Elena Fetisova

conductor

GISELLE Choreography by Jean Coralli, Jules Perrot, and Marius Petipa Staged by Yuri Grigorovich; Music by Adolphe Adam

with the Kennedy Center Opera House Orchestra Pavel Klinichev, conductor Casting available at kennedy-center.org

May 20–25 | Opera House The Kennedy Center’s Ballet Season is presented with the support of Elizabeth and Michael Kojaian. Bolshoi Ballet’s engagement is presented with the support of the State Plaza Hotel. International Programming at the Kennedy Center is made possible through the generosity of the Kennedy Center International Committee on the Arts.

Tickets on sale now! (202) 467-4600 kennedy-center.org

Tickets also available at the Box Office | Groups (202) 416-8400

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I.M.P. PRESENTS

Merriweather Post Pavilion • Columbia, MD

JUST ANNOUNCED!

queens of the stone age

w/ St. Vincent & Brody Dalle .............................................................................................................JULY 17 On Sale Friday, May 16 at 10am

JUST ANNOUNCED!

VANS WARPED TOUR featuring

Breathe Carolina • The Maine • Yellowcard and more! ................JULY 22 On Sale Now. For a full lineup, visit vanswarpedtour.com

THIS WEEK’S SHOWS

Reckless Kelly w/ Shane Gamble ........................................................................................ Th 15 Panda Bear w/ Regal Degal & Geologist (DJ Set) ................................................................. F 16 Animals as Leaders w/ Conquering Dystopia (feat. Jeff Loomis and Keith Merrow) & Chon ............................... Sa 17

Augustana w/ Twin Forks (featuring Chris Carrabba)......................................................... M 19 The Faint w/ Suuns & Darren Keen ......................................................................................... Tu 20

Ray LaMontagne w/ Jason Isbell & The Belle Brigade ......................................... JUNE 4 Jack Johnson w/ Amos Lee ................................................................................. JUNE 5

CAPITAL JAZZ FEST FEATURING

Erykah Badu • John Legend • Chaka Khan

& more! ...................................JUNE 6-8

For more info and full lineup, visit capitaljazz.com

Brad Paisley w/ Randy Houser • Leah Turner • Charlie Worsham................................... JUNE 12

Willie Nelson & Alison Krauss and Union Station

w/ Kacey Musgraves ................. JUNE 14 GLOBAL CITIZEN AND WORLD CHILDHOOD FOUNDATION PRESENT

THANK YOU FESTIVAL FEATURING

Tiesto • Above and Beyond • Krewella • Alvin Risk and more!............... JUNE 26

MAY

Conor Oberst w/ Dawes ................................................................................................................ F 23 Michael Ian Black w/ Matt Koff This is a seated show. ......................................................... Tu 27 Yann Tiersen w/ NO ...................................................................................................................... W 28 ALL GOOD PRESENTS Rusted Root & The Wailers - Peforming Legend in its entirety w/ Adam Ezra Group ........................................................................................................................... Th 29

BASS NATION DC PRESENTS THE OUTBREAK TOUR FEATURING

Zomboy w/ Cookie Monsta • TC • Knoxbox • Beltway Bandits................................................. F 30 JUNE

FALL OUT BOY & PARAMORE w/ New Politics...................................................JULY 18 O.A.R. & Phillip Phillips .........................................................................................JULY 19

Queen + Adam Lambert ...........................................................................JULY 20

BECK .................................................................................................................................JULY 24 Neutral Milk Hotel w/ Circulatory System ............................JULY 25

PHISH ..............................................................................................................JULY 26 & 27 Mad Decent Block Party feat. Dillon Francis • Diplo & more! ........... AUGUST 1 For a full lineup, visit maddecentblockparty.com

CDE PRESENTS

2014 SUMMER SPIRIT FESTIVAL FEATURING

STEEZ PROMO & PROPER PLAYGROUND PRESENT

Lucent Dossier Experience with a performance by Electric Love Machine.............. Su 1 Jamie Cullum .................................................................................................................................. Tu 3 Washed Out w/ Wunder Wunder .................................................................................................. Th 5 Kishi Bashi w/ Buried Beds Early Show! 6pm Doors ............................................................... Su 8 La Roux w/ Big Data Late Show! 10pm Doors .............................................................................. Su 8 Added! First Night Sold Out! Second Night

tUnE-yArDs w/ Sylvan Esso Early Show! 6pm Doors .............................................................. Sa 14 Who’s Bad? The Ultimate Michael Jackson Tribute Band

Ms. Lauryn Hill • Janelle Monáe • Raheem Devaughn • Talib Kweli and more!...................................................................................... AUGUST 2 ZZ TOP & J EFF B ECK w/ Gary Clark Jr. .............................................. SEPTEMBER 3 • merriweathermusic.com • 930.com

G.M.U. Patriot Center • Fairfax, VA

JUST ANNOUNCED!

BASTILLE ....................................................................................................OCTOBER 11 On Sale Friday, May 16 at 10am Ticketmaster

Late Show! 10pm Doors ........................................................................................................................ Sa 14

Kelis....................................................................................................................................................... Su 15

Meyerhoff Symphony Hall • Baltimore, MD

ALL THINGS GOLD PRESENTS

The Knocks & ASTR ................................................................................................................. M 16 Sharon Van Etten ....................................................................................................................... Tu 17 Kaiser Chiefs w/ Streets of Laredo ........................................................................................... W 18

J EFF T WEEDY .............................................................................................JUNE 9 Ticketmaster

U STREET MUSIC HALL PRESENTS

A-Trak w/ Salva ............................................................................................................................... Th 19

Echostage • Washington D.C.

ALL GOOD PRESENTS

Xavier Rudd w/ Ash Grunwald .................................................................................................. Su 22 Throwing Muses with special guest Tonya Donelly ................................................ F 27 No Scrubs: 90’s Dance Party with DJs Will Eastman and Brian Billion ........ Sa 28

9:30 CUPCAKES

The best thing you could possibly put in your mouth Cupcakes by BUZZ... your neighborhood bakery in Alexandria, VA. | www.buzzbakery.com

Lindsey Stirling

PASSENGER ........................................................................................................ AUGUST 6 2135 Queens Chapel Rd. NE D.C. • echostage.com • Ticketmaster

MANY MORE SHOWS ON SALE!

930.com

Lincoln Theatre • Washington, D.C.

THIS TUESDAY!

9:30 CLUB PRESENTS AT U STREET MUSIC HALL The best thing you could possibly put in your mouth

9:30 CUPCAKES

w/ AJR ................................................................................. JUNE 24

THE NEIGHBOURHOOD w/ Travi$ Scott & White Arrows ......................JULY 9

Cupcakes by BUZZ... your neighborhood bakery in Alexandria, VA. | www.buzzonslaters.com

The Weeks & Apache Relay w/ Shelly Colvin ........................................................... Sa 17 Wolf GangMORE .................................................................................................................... Th 22 MANY SHOWS ON SALE! 930.com THE LIVING OUT LOUD TOUR FEATURING

Moosh & Twist w/ Jared Evan & Ryan Oakes ............................................................... F 23 TEEN w/ The Sea Life ................................................................................................... Sa 24 Clap Your Hands Say Yeah w/ Stagnant Pools .....................................................M JUN 2 People Under the Stairs ........................................................................................... Tu 10 BAS ................................................................................................................................ W 11 Fuck Buttons ................................................................................................................. F 13 BadBadNotGood ......................................................................................................... Su 15 Pimlico Race Course • Baltimore, MD Ben Ottewell (of Gomez) w/ Swear and Shake & Buddy .............................................. Th 19 BLACK-EYED SUSAN DAYDolan CONCERT FEATURING Sage Francis w/ B. • Prolyphic • Seez Mics ................................................. Tu JULY 1

COUNTING CROWS• Buy • THE FRAY • Annie Bosko and more! ............... MAY 16 advance tickets at the 9:30 Club box office

PREAKNESS INFIELDFEST FEATURING

LORDE .................................................................................................................. MAY 17 For more info, visit preakness.com/infield

Wolfmother

w/ Kadavar............................................................................................ MAY 20

EELS w/ Chelsea Wolfe....................................................................................................... MAY 31

Patty Griffin

w/ Parker Millsap.............................................................................. JUNE 3

Andrew Bird and the Hands of Glory w/ Tift Merritt........................................... JUNE 8

JAMES BLAKE .............................................................................................................JUNE 12 GRAMMY AWARD WINNER

Peter Frampton ....................................................................................................... JULY 8 Jim Jefferies Second Show Added! ........................................................................... JULY 11 NATALIE MERCHANT.............................................................................. JULY 12 & 13 AEG LIVE PRESENTS

BRYAN FERRY ....................................................................................... SEPTEMBER 29 • thelincolndc.com • THIS WEEKEND!

U Street (Green/Yellow) stop across the street!

Pimlico Race Course • Baltimore, MD

BLACK-EYED SUSAN DAY CONCERT FEATURING

COUNTING CROWS • THE FRAY • Annie Bosko and more! . MAY 16 PREAKNESS INFIELDFEST FEATURING

LORDE • NAS • SWITCHFOOT • ELI YOUNG BAND and more! ...................... MAY 17 For more info, visit preakness.com/infield

T H U R S D AY | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | E X P R E S S | E5

entertainment | Weekend Pass

How to ‘Think Like a Freak’ The brains behind ‘Freakonomics’ share world-changing tips Books Steven Levitt and Stephen Dubner’s “Freakonomics,” published in 2005, has sold more than 7 million copies. The pair’s follow-up, “SuperFreakonomics,” was a bestseller, too. Both uncovered surprising relationships, such as a possible link between legalized abortion and a drop in crime in the ’90s. When it came to choosing a topic for their third book, the authors

were stumped. They nixed a straight sequel. Their next idea was “a guide to solving the world’s biggest problems,” Dubner says, which they realized was a stretch. The concept that stuck came from fans. “People write with burning questions,” Dubner says. “We thought, ‘What if, instead of trying and often failing to answer a tiny shard of the questions, we write a book that could deputize anyone in the world who wants to think like us?’ ”

Thus, “Think Like a Freak” was born. In advance of the duo’s appearance at Sixth and I on Thursday, Dubner shared a few of the book’s freaky thoughts.

Say ‘I Don’t Know’ “Until you acknowledge what you don’t know, you aren’t motivated to go out and get a lot of feedback and do a lot of experimentation,” Dubner explains. “We make a plea for people to acknowledge what they don’t know, not in the service of being a bunch of ignoramuses but in the service of embracing a spirit of inquiry.”

Put Away Your Moral Compass — at First Most people have a sense of right and wrong, “which is generally a fantastic thing,” Dubner says. But clinging to what you think you know makes you unlikely to listen to contradictory facts. For example, Dubner says, if you believe that all organic food is better than all non-organic food, you may have trouble tackling world hunger. Putting your assumptions aside for a moment would open up more options, which you can then use your moral compass to assess. “Put it away temporarily,” Dubner says, “so you can fig-

ure out not what you want to be true, but what actually is true.”

Find Inspiration in Childhood Kids have a lot of the attributes you need to think like a freak: curiosity, uninhibitedness, a willingness to ask unpopular questions, and a sense of fun as opposed to duty. “Those somehow magically evaporate from most of us by the time we’re 21,” Dubner says. “The research shows that most people, once they’re locked in as young adults, don’t really want to change their mind about things.” BETH MARLOWE (EXPRESS) Sixth and I Historic Synagogue, 600 I St. NW; Thu., 7 p.m., sold out; 202-4083100, sixthandi.org. (Gallery Place)

RANGER SURPLUS ARMY

★ NAVY

Celebrating the GRAND OPENING Of Our FREDERICK LOCATION At All Stores! Frederick Store Only on May 17 there will be: Live remote WFRE radio • Giveaways Raffles for FREE merchandise Prize Wheel • Hot Dogs 24-7 TACTICAL PANTS The gold standard. Too many features to list! Khaki, Blk, O.D., Coyote & Navy Waist 30-44

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SALE $54.88 SALE $38.88 ROCKVILLE 811 Hungerford Dr. (Rt. 355) in the Saah Plaza 301-424-1125

FREDERICK 5630 Buckeystown Pike Across From Lowes 301-378-8031

M.R.E.’S - Meals Ready To Eat

Case of 12 meals. Ideal for camping or emergencies.

Reg. $99.88

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★ MILITARY ★ CAMPING ★ LUGGAGE ★ 24/7’s ★ 3701 Mount Vernon Ave. Alexandria, VA • 703-549-7500 For entire schedule go to Birchmere.com Find us on Facebook/Twitter! Tix @ Ticketmaster.com 800-745-3000

JOHN HODGMAN

May 15

I Stole Your DaD

16

W/Paul

& Storm

JOHN WATERS

ADVANCED TICKETS & INFORMATION

‘This Filthy World’

SYLEENA JOHNSON JENN 2310,000 MANIACS GRINELS 24&25 ERIC ROBERSON 24 w/Vertical Current 25 w’The Revelations 22

Amelia White

BRANDY CLARK 29 SHEILA E. 30&31 THE FAB FAUX 30 “Meet The Beatles” & more! 28

Sales Ends 5/26/14

RICKIE LEE JONES

Tickets on sale Friday, May 16 JOEL DEL ROSARIO & SUREWILL May 16

June 1

www.facebook.com/ROAMusicCo

5

An Evening with

Meshell Ndegeocello 6 BRUCE ROBINSON & KELLY WILLIS w/DALE WATSON & THE LONESTARS

Luna OTTMAR LIEBERT Negra 8 THE LONE BELLOW 13 SOUTHSIDE JOHNNY

7

& The Asbury Jukes

14

THE FOUR BITCHIN’ BABES “Mid Life Vices!”

JOE ELY Lucette 18 THE SECRET SISTERS 19 FOURPLAY 17

BOB JAMES, NATHAN EAST, HARVEY MASON, CHUCK LOEB 6/20 w/

703/549-1025

NotJustaNeighborhoodMovie TheaterAnymore! EVERY EVERY TUESDAY TUESDAY -- 8p.m. 8p.m.

SONG WRITER”S SHOWCASE Hosted Hosted By By PATTY PATTY REESE REESE

ROAMfest ’14

Seven Bands Kids Ages 10 to 16 Playing Everything from Classic Rock to Original Material

www.TheOldTownTheater.com

Song Writer’s Association of Washington Presents

31 “A Hard Day’s Night” & more!

BILL KIRCHEN & TOO MUCH FUN THE NIGHTHAWKS feat. Billy Price ★ BATTLEDRESS ★ PEACOATS ★ TEES ★ DUFFLES ★ 23 THE BACON BROTHERS

For directions: WWW.RANGERSURPLUS.COM

Sunday, June 22 JUST ANNOUNCED!

JANIVA MAGNESS – BENEFIT FOR THE CHILD WELFARE LEAGUE OF AMERICA May 17 A NIGHT TO REMEMBER: FEATURING THE INTRUDERS & SHAWN ALLEN May 18 DOORS WIDE OPEN May 21 BETHESDA-CHEVY CHASE HIGH SCHOOL JAZZ ENSEMBLE May 22 STILL SURFIN’: A TRIBUTE TO THE BEACH BOYS May 23 BIG BAD VOODOO DADDY May 24

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(240) 330-4500

THIS FRIDAY - MAY 16th

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Womens Health & Wellness Seminar

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NEW SHOWS Being Added DAILY!

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Weekend Pass | entertainment one-man show, like “Ragnarok” was?

ON THE SPOT

I refer to what I do as my imitation of stand-up comedy that is getting better. I once expressed concern to Eugene Mirman: “I’m concerned about doing what I do in a stand-up comedy context — that people will be upset. Is what I’m doing really stand-up? I want to give the audience a good show.” Eugene kind of looked at me for a beat and said, “If you’re standing onstage and making people laugh, that’s comedy.”

John Hodgman AUTHOR, COMEDIAN, ‘THE DAILY SHOW’S’ DERANGED MILLIONAIRE, FAILED APOCALYPSE PROGNOSTICATOR

BRANTLEY GUTIERREZ

“I refer to what I do as my imitation of stand-up comedy that is getting better.”

In 2012, John Hodgman predicted the world would end. When it didn’t — as documented in his 2013 Netflix comedy special “Ragnarok” — he wasn’t sure what to do next. “I had staked a lot of my professional reputation on the world ending,” he says. “I really had made no plans for what would happen in my life if the world did not end.” Hodgman, 42, started hosting so-called “Secret Society” shows at a bar in Brooklyn, N.Y., where he worked on new material for small, eager crowds. The result is “I Stole Your Dad,” a loose standup show that “The Daily Show’s” deranged millionaire will perform at the Birchmere on Thursday. Are you all set to chat?

I’m DTC, down to chat. That’s a new one.

I just made it up. Rudi, you are at the birth of something big. DTC is going to be the latest useful text jargon. It’s what the kids are saying today.

I’m just gonna start saying it and it’s going to give the illusion that I’m young and relevant. What were the “Secret Society” shows that birthed “I Stole Your Dad” like?

I ended up calling the shows “Secret Society” because I chose not to announce that there would

be a comedy show. I would let people know via word of mouth and I wanted to keep the contents of what happened in there a secret, in part because I love secret societies, but mainly, though, to reduce people’s expectations of entertainment to the lowest possible level, so that I could get onstage and discover what it is I had to say. Which was?

I discovered quite a bit about myself and about what my preoccupations these days are, which include: dressing up as Ayn Rand, the many state songs of Tennessee, marijuana, how college students are beautiful

sociopaths, and my own memories of being a weird, only child — a member of the super-smart afraidof-conflict narcissist club. This is the third time you’ve played the Birchmere: Do you like the dinner theater aspect of the venue?

I love food, first of all. It’s more than just loving it: I require it to live. I literally would die without it. And I like the food that they make there. They have a great backstage with one of my favorite things in the world: a fax machine. Have you used it?

It has become something of a tradition the past couple of times I’ve been there that I will tweet out the fax number before the show, and I will highlight some of the more amusing faxes that come through. The Birchmere also has a brick wall, which is good for comedy.

I guess that’s true. I tend to face the audience when I perform, so I don’t really notice what’s behind me but this time, maybe I will. Is what you’re doing now closer to traditional stand-up comedy — less a

Will I be telling more personal stories about my life? Yes. In part to move on from the persona of the resident expert, or the deranged millionaire, to the persona of John Hodgman, famous John Hodgman impersonator. Last year, when you performed at the Birchmere, you ended up at The Passenger, a D.C. bar that you realized used to be the Warehouse Theater, where you had done some memorable book readings in 2005.

I don’t like to drop names, I love to drop names. It was Rachel Maddow who said, “You should go drink at The Passenger.” We went to the address — I was traveling with Al Madrigal from “The Daily Show” — and the minute I got out of the cab I went, “Oh, I’ve been here before.” It was a magical night because they treated us very nice and I said, “There was a theater upstairs,” and I was able to go back up into that room and remember that night where we did two shows, put away a quite a bit of bourbon and had a really good time. Those are the best shows — not that you have to put away a lot of bourbon — but those shows where you and the audience feel like you had the time of your lives. RUDI GREENBERG (E XPRESS) Birchmere, 3701 Mount Vernon Ave., Alexandria; Thu., 7:30 p.m., $25; 703-549-7500, birchmere.com.

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Weekend Pass

Comedy Club & Restaurant 1140 Connecticut Ave. Washington, DC 20036

EXPRESS ILLUSTRATION (GETTY, THINKSTOCK AND JOHN D. & CATHERINE T. MacARTHUR FOUNDATION IMAGES)

ALL SHOWS 18 & OVER W W W. T H E H O W A R D T H E AT R E . C O M 620 T ST. NW WASHINGTON DC

THU-MAY 29TH

CAPLETON FRI-MAY 30TH

DROP ELECTRIC, THE WALKING STICKS, THE RAISED BY WOLVES THURSDAY, MAY 15TH

WPFW PRESENTS: JAZZ AT THE HOWARD: AN EVENING WITH

LORI WILLIAMS

There’s No Time Like the Future

FRIDAY, MAY 16TH

Conferences Sure, getting a chance to see George Takei is pretty cool. But how many chances are there to get up close and personal with exoplanet expert Sara Seager? And to be able to ask her exactly what an “exoplanet” is? You can at the Smithsonian Magazine’s second The Future Is Here Festival, which is focusing on the interplay between science and science fiction. So on one hand you’ve got Mr. Sulu, who helped fly a pretend spaceship; on the other you’ve got former space shuttle flight controller Joshua Moskowitz, who helped several actual missions. “Science fiction writers for 100 years or more have been mapping out different kinds of futures,” says Smithsonian magazine editor in chief Michael Caruso. “There was this idea that you could look ahead, predict the future, and have scientists go build it.” The speakers — including explorers, authors, NASA engineers, biologists, the president of the New York State Distillers Guild and many other people who as kids wrecked the curve in science class — will spend two days giving talks and participating on panels. “It’s a bit like a TED conference,

but you don’t have to fly to California and it costs a lot less,” Caruso says. “We have so many incredible experts at the Smithsonian I thought we’d use the resources of the Smithsonian to get them out there onstage.” These won’t be droning science lectures, either. “I don’t think there’s any dichotomy between smart and interesting,” Caruso says. “There’s nothing more fun than hearing people who are really smart. And the diversity of it — you can sit in one place and go all over the Earth and all over outer space.” And it’s not all sitting and learning. Sometimes there’s drinking and learning! The Sunday session was co-produced by Nerd Nite, a group that brings science into bars in more than 75 cities. “It’s a group devoted to science and alcohol,” Caruso says. “Not necessarily in that order.” And, since the weekend’s about the future, there will be jetpacks. “We’re going to have a guy f lying a jetpack outside the Reagan Building,” Caruso says. “The Secret Service wasn’t crazy about that. If the guy goes up too high they will shoot him. I think that will add an element of drama.” KRISTEN PAGE-KIRBY (E XPRESS)

Ronald Reagan Building and International Trade Center, 1300 Pennsylvania Ave. NW; Sat., 9 a.m.-5 p.m. & Sun., 10 a.m.-5 p.m., $250; smithsonian mag.com. (Federal Triangle)

CHRIS COCCIA

MICHAEL MCDONALD

GUY TORRY

LONI LOVE

2 0 2 - 8 0 3 - 2 8 9 9

George Takei, exoplanet expert Sara Seager and jetpacks could be in your future.

The Smithsonian devotes a weekend to sci-fi and sci-folks

ARIES SPEARS

X

ROY AYERS X

FRIDAY, MAY 16TH

Special Event MAY 15-17

MAY 23-25

MAY 30 - JUN 1

JUNE 5-8

JUNE 13-15

MADtv, Comedy Central & Def Comedy Jam

Comedy Central & The Game Show Network

MADtv, Cougar Town & Showtime special

Showtime, Comedy Central, ESPN & HBO

The Real, Ellen Degeneres Show & Chelsea Lately

MICK FOLEY

STEVE RANNAZZISI

BOBBY SLAYTON

ERIN JACKSON

JOHN WITHERSPOON

Special Event JUNE 19

Special Event JUNE 20 & 21

JUNE 26-29

JULY 5

3-time WWE champion in The League, Conan, Daddy Tales from Wrestling Past Knows Best & Punk'd

The Tonight Show The Ellen Degeneres HBO & Howard Stern Show & Comedy Central

Special Event JULY 10-13 The Boondocks, Friday & Showtime special

Buy tickets @ dcimprov.com or 202.296.7008

LOS MASTER PLUS with The Empresarios p and G-Flux FRI MAY 16

LATE SHOW

THE CHUCK BROWN BAND

X

SUNDAY, MAY 18TH

MELANIE FIONA & BLACK ALLEY

X

WEDNESDAY, MAY 21ST

EXTENDED HAPPY HOUR

CELEBRATING THE LIFE & MUSIC OF

THE NOTORIOUS B.I.G.

X

THURSDAY, MAY 22ND STEEZ PROMO PRESENTS

KOAN SOUND MINNESOTA

X FRIDAY, MAY 23RD MOBB DEEP

PANTS VELOUR, G4SHI 5/24 CHANTÉ MO0RE 5/25 DRAG SALUTE TO THE DIVAS 5/28 JESSE BOYKINS III 5/29 CAPLETON 5/30 DROP ELECTRIC, THE WALKING STICKS, THE RAISED BY WOLVES 5/30 LATE-WHITE FORD BRONCO 5/31 A’NGELA WINBUSH 5/31 LATE-TARRUS RILEY 6/1 T-PAIN 6/5 DAN DEACON & DDM 6/11 SEUN KUTI & EGYPT 80 6/12 LALAH HATHAWAY & RUBEN STUDDARD 6/13 MONTY ALEXANDER 6/14 COMEDY AT THE HOWARD:YANNIS PAPPAS 6/15 Cody ChesnuTT 6/16 CURTIS STIGERS 6/19 SCARFACE & STALLEY 6/20 & 21 ALICE SMITH 6/20 LATE-TRINA & BACKYARD BAND 6/22 TAJ MAHAL TRIO 6/24 JOE PURDY 6/25 LUCIANO 6/27 GINGER BAKER

With suave Latin-lover antics, contagiously catchy covers, and original fusions of cumbiatrónica with norteña, Los Master Plus is a force to be reckoned with. DC RECORD FAIR

Sun Jun 1 / 11am-5pm In addition to dozens of vinyl vendors and DJ’s, Artisphere presents an afternoon of unique programming in conjunction with Fermata, on exhibit in the Terrace Gallery through August 10.

IRENE DIAZ

Fri Jun 13 / 8pm Irene Diaz is Los Angeles’ modern-day torch singersongwriter. Within only a short amount of time, Diaz’s sultry love ballads with jazz sensibility have gained national acclaim.

MOTHER FALCON

Fri Jun 20 / 8pm With special guests The Family Crest + The Sea Life This 18-member Austin orchestral indie band of multi-instrumentalists and vocalists has quickly become an award-winning act and top concert draw.

every sunday

7/27ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT COMEDY AT THE HOWARD: GOSPEL BRUNCH FUNNY-N-STILETTOS HARLEM GOSPEL CHOIR 7/15 LOS PERICOS PURCHASE TICKETS AT

WWW.TICKETMASTER.COM 7/13 THE ORIGINAL WAILERS

or Call 800-745-3000

www.artisphere.com 1101 Wilson Boulevard, Arlington VA 22209 Free parking / Rosslyn Metro: Two Blocks

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Weekend Pass | entertainment

A Lasting Impression Peeling Back the Surface Art historians use infrared imaging to see through the

Degas and Cassatt brought out the best in each other’s work

AMON CARTER MUSEUM OF AMERICAN ART

layers of a painting and look for changes the artist made along the way.

NATIONAL GALLERY OF ART

The dog is Mary Cassatt’s Brussels Griffon, Baptiste.

NATIONAL GALLERY OF ART

When the National Gallery of Art underwent renovations a few years ago, curator Kimberly Jones took down a painting by Mary Cassatt. The 1878 masterpiece, “Little Girl in a Blue Armchair,” was looking “a little dingy,” Jones recalls. After some preliminary tests, conservators removed a layer of yellowing varnish, and the painting came alive. “We uncovered the most glorious, sumptuous paint surface you can imagine. It’s absolutely spectacular, rich and lush and vibrant,” Jones says. “Before, you couldn’t really appreciate the richness of the texture and the variety of the paint strokes.” Something curious also came to light: A small patch of brush strokes that didn’t look like the American impressionist’s handiwork at all. “There are these little horizontal strokes of greyish paint, and you don’t see anything like that in the rest of the painting, but you do see it in Degas,” Jones says. Art historians have long known that Cassatt and French impressionist Edgar Degas worked closely together in Paris, and many thought their relationship was one of mentor and student — due, in part, to the fact that Degas was 10 years older than Cassatt. The new NGA exhibit “Degas/Cassatt” shows that they were actually colleagues, pushing each other to reach greater artistic heights, Jones says. Degas’ work on “Little Girl in a Blue Armchair” is an excellent case in point, Jones says. Cassatt said in a letter circa 1903 that Degas helped with the painting, but what he specifically did, no one knew. Infrared analysis shows that Cassatt originally painted the scene with a single wall in the back. Degas (presum-

THE ART INSTITUTE OF CHICAGO

Exhibits

When Edgar Degas changed a flat wall into a corner, he helped Cassatt create a more interesting painting. The final version pulls you in like a whirlpool, making your eyes spiral from the dog to the girl to the far-off couch.

ably) turned part of that wall into a corner, adding depth. This small change may have helped Cassatt transform a pretty good painting into a great one, Jones says. “What Degas did was very discrete, very subtle, and then he left it to her to resolve,” Jones says. Cassatt had to make adjustments to accommodate the wall’s new angle. She ended up with a more-dynamic arrangement that enhanced her bold statement about childhood. At a time when most

At some point, Cassatt tried placing a second dog toward the back of the room, perhaps in an attempt to make that wall seem farther away.

Cassatt hid her original line by raising the back of the girl’s chair. She left heavy blue paintstrokes to give viewers a peek into her painting process, curator Kimberly Jones says.

“[Degas] is really involved in this painting even before he even touches the canvas,” Jones says: The girl was Degas’ friend’s daughter.

50 Shades of Nothing It’s the setup for a great bodice-ripper: Two hot-headed painters working in close quarters during Belle Epoch Paris. Unfortunately, there isn’t a shred of evidence that Mary Cassatt and Edgar Degas were anything more than friends, curator Kimberly Jones says. “There’s nothing. No sly comments, no wry observations in letters, no asides. If something were going on, somebody would have said something. Artists are terrible gossips,” she says. In fact, the more Cassatt overturned conventions in her paintings, the more conservative she had to be in her personal life. “She was already risking her reputation, just by being an artist and by hanging out with these crazy impressionists,” Jones says. “If there had been even one whiff of impropriety, she wouldn’t have been taken seriously as a painter.” S.D.

Cassatt used metallic paint in “Woman Standing Holding a Fan,” top. She likely inspired Degas to do the same in his “Portrait After a Costume Ball,” above.

painters depicted children as living dolls, Cassatt captured a little girl in glorious, disheveled reality. Inspiration ran both ways. In “Woman Standing Holding a Fan” (1878-1879), Cassatt employed metallic and matte paint at a time when respectable artists exclusively worked in oil. Degas responded by using metallic paint and three different kinds of matte mediums in “Portrait After a Costume Ball” (1879). “They are doing a little oneupmanship on each other,” Jones says. “I think that is the fun part about the relationship.” The two sharp-tongued artists had their differences and occasional falling-outs, Jones says, but their mutual respect and admiration always won out in the end. SADIE DINGFELDER (E XPRESS)

National Gallery of Art, Fourth Street and Constitution Avenue NW; through Oct. 5, free; 202-737-4215, nga.gov. (Archives)

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entertainment | Weekend Pass

Tugging at 14 Heart Strings Aaron Grad is in love with love songs, and his electric theorbo

Grad’s electric theorbo

Aaron Grad is the world’s greatest electric theorbo player. “Sadly, I’m also the worst,” he says. A theorbo is a type of lute invented in 16th-century Italy; Grad built his electric version in 2012, in about nine months. He’ll debut his double-necked, 14-stringed, Kickstarter-funded creation Thursday at Strathmore Mansion. He’s just about got the hang of it, he says. “It’s a lot to juggle,” says the guitarist and composer, whose background spans rock, jazz and classical music. “It requires a very wide stretch in the right hand. I’m

MIKE MORGAN

Music

“I believe that love has always been the same, and love songs have always been the same. I don’t see divisions between baroque love songs and jazz love songs.” — A A RON GR A D

mostly grabbing the bass notes with my thumb and then plucking the remaining strings with my fingers.” Building the instrument gave Grad time to ponder what he wanted to say with “Old-Fashioned Love Songs,” the concert he’s performing at Strathmore. “I believe that love has always been the same, and love songs have always been the same. I don’t see divisions between baroque love songs and jazz love songs,” he says. With that in mind, he selected 10 love songs from the past 400 years and rewrote them for electric theorbo and countertenor. (Augustine Mercante will accompany Grad on vocals Thursday). Grad rounded out the song cycle with 10 original compositions. T he songs move in order, through history and through the course of a romantic relationship,

starting with “Come again! sweet love doth now invite” from 1597. Grad first heard it in a music history class at New York University, sitting next to the woman who would become his wife. From the first song to the last — Nora Jones’ “Come Away With Me” — the performance is dedicated to Grad’s wife, Jen. The most personal song, Grad says, is “Battle Cry.” The lyrics, about idealized love’s constant clashes with humdrum reality, capture an experience Grad had back when he was beginning to build his theorbo. “There I am, doing my woodworking in the garage, and I realize I’m aggravating my wife’s asthma tracking sawdust into the house while building an instrument so I can express my love for her.” SADIE DINGFELDER (E XPRESS)

Mansion at Strathmore, 10701 Rockville Pike, North Bethesda; Thu., 7:30 p.m., $28, 301-581-5100, strath more.org. (Grosvenor-Strathmore)

coming to

STRATHMORE POP ROYALTY

Neil Sedaka TOMORROW AT 8PM

With a career spanning six decades, this Songwriters Hall of Famer has enjoyed many chart-toppers including “Happy Birthday Sweet 16,” “Calendar Girl,” “Breaking Up is Hard to Do” and many more. Don’t miss this living legend’s debut Strathmore performance and get your tickets now.

www.strathmore.org | (301) 581-5100 5301 Tuckerman Lane, North Bethesda Groups Save! (301) 581-5199

TAKE METRO! We’re right on the Red Line.

Cinderella:The Remix Creativity Today Innovation Tomorrow

MUST CLOSE MAY 25! “Clever...set to the beat of modern times!” –The Washington Post

!

… thrilling, fun, and with an inspirational message that pulses through the show like an electric current!” –DCMetroTheaterArts

ETS TICK T AT STAR

$10!

www.imaginationstage.org l 301-280-1660

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JULIA BAILEY

Weekend Pass | entertainment

Singer-pianist Eden Brent has a husky voice, which she attributes to years spent smoking cigarettes and drinking alcohol.

Boogie-Woogie Woman Even babies get down to singer Eden Brent’s brand of the blues Music Singer-pianist Eden Brent says she’s “an inherently lazy person,” which makes her think she’d do well as a member of Congress. The three-time Blues Music Award-winner was a House of Representatives page in 1982, toiling for Congressman David Bowen from her native Mississippi. As she ran around delivering stuff, the teen was struck by how the staff

INDIES & ARTIES

Inside Track Eden Brent covers the Joan Armatrading song “Opportunity” on her just-released album “Jigsaw Heart,” which was recorded in Nashville and has a country flavor. For the tale of a down-on-her-luck woman who casts her fate with a man who has a plan and a gun, Brent sings with tart regret and plays slinky piano riffs. “That particular song tells such a great story,” Brent says. “In the Delta, sometimes the opportunity that knocks is the wrong kind of opportunity. I know plenty of people who’ve gotten in trouble trying to make a buck the wrong way.” M.S.

does so much more than the representatives. It’s something Brent can relate to as a professional musician. “The people working for me wind up

doing a lot more work than I do,” she says. “Even if I do two sets, that’s no more than three hours of work in a 24-hour period.” Then again, making music does

Hill Country DC, 410 Seventh St., NW; Thu., 8:30 p.m., free; 202-556-2050, hillcountrywdc.com. (Gallery Place)

Ongoing ‘Dark Universe’: For “Dark Universe,” the Air and Space Museum’s planetarium got a big tech update: six JVC Professional DLA-SH7NLG digital projectors and an 8K fulldome digital system, for an image that’s 16 times the resolution of HD. Long story short: The movie looks REALLY FREAKING COOL. The content, mostly about dark matter, is also really freaking cool. The 24-minute film isn’t for everyone — kids under 10, those prone to motion sickness, and people who want to believe the universe is 6,000 years old probably won’t get much out of it — but even non-science lovers will get a good jaw drop from the sights alone. KRISTEN PAGE-KIRBY (E XPRESS) National Air and Space Museum, Independence Avenue at Sixth Street SW; daily, 11:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m., $5; 202-633-2214, nasm.si.edu. (L’Enfant Plaza)

FILM RIFFS

DISNEY

burn up energy. “If I’m doing a boogie woogie, my arms are busy,” she says. “Even singing requires something similar to an aerobic-style workout. If I’m playing a ballad in a chilly room or outside, I don’t need a jacket. I get hot doing it.” Brent, who performs at Hill Country Live on Thursday, started piano lessons at 5 but didn’t find her style until she started studying with the great bluesman Abie “Boogaloo” Ames. She first met him when he played at her sister’s wedding, and, when she was 19, she asked if he’d give her lessons. “He taught me the critical use of the bass line,” she says. “A lot of people who listen to boogie woogie think they’re responding to ‘tickling the ivories’ … but what they’re really responding to is that grooving bass line.” Brent, who’s now 48 (“it’s on the damned Internet — there isn’t any point in me lying about it”) says her playing honors Ames’ art form — a style she’s thrilled that audiences still get into. “Even little babies will dance,” she says. Brent’s husky, dusky voice sounds as if it’s winking at the audience — and as if it smoked too many cigarettes and drank too much booze. “I drink just about everything you can imagine,” she says. “I come from a long line of heavy drinking. We drink when we’re sad or happy. I think a lot of river communities love to drink.” And yes, she is a smoker: “It seems so unpopular now,” she says. “It’s almost like if you say you smoke pot you would get a better response than if you say you smoked cigarettes.” MARC SILVER (FOR E XPRESS)

Now Playing Nothing says “summer” like a good baseball movie, because going to the actual game takes too long and the beer is expensive. “Million Dollar Arm,” out Friday, tries to add Indian cricket players to the list of movie baseball greats. KRISTEN PAGE-KIRBY (EXPRESS)

1 Dottie Hinson In 1992 we all learned about the All-American Girls Professional Baseball League, thanks to “A League of Their Own.” And thanks to Geena Davis’ character we learned that it is possible, if not advisable, to play catcher in a skirt.

2 Amanda Whurlitzer The centerpiece of the team in 1976’s “The Bad News Bears,” Amanda (Tatum O’Neal) has a wicked arm and a wickeder mouth, which fits in with Little League, a wholesome activity for kids.

3 Jackie Robinson Chadwick Boseman had to overcome a weak script to turn in a solid performance as Robinson in 2013’s “42.” Which isn’t that impressive when you see what Robinson himself had to deal with.

4 Pedro Cerrano Before Dennis Haysbert became all dignified and insurance-pitchy, he played the superstitious cleanup hitter in 1989’s “Major League,” meaning he won’t be remembered for the line “you’re in good hands” but for “F--- you, Jobu.”

5 ‘Nuke’ LaLoosh Kevin Costner’s “Crash” Davis was the focus of 1988’s “Bull Durham,” but it would be more fun to play catch with Tim Robbins’ insane pitcher. Right up until the ball hit you in the face.

T H U R S D AY | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | E X P R E S S | E11

entertainment | Weekend Pass

Loudoun’s 2014

Spring Farm Tour!

Angel Olsen’s advice: If you’re sad and you know it, high-five!

May 17th & 18th • 10am–4pm

ZIA ANGER

Visit the Farms, Markets and Wineries of Loudoun County, VA

Between Two Eras Old soul Angel Olsen has an ear tuned toward the future Music “I feel so lonesome I could cry,” Angel Olsen sings on “Hi-Five,” a standout track off her latest album, “Burn Your Fire for No Witness.” After she wrote it, Olsen, 27, thought to herself: “I think that’s in a song already.” Well, it’s basically the title of one of Hank Williams’s most oft-covered standards, “I’m So Lonesome I Could Cry.” But where Williams wallowed in his loneliness, Olsen wryly celebrates it: “Are you lonely, too?” she howls over crunchy guitar. “Hi-five, so am I!” The song is at once reverent and rebellious, caught between eras. “Because I’m changing where the direction goes,” Olsen says, “I feel like I’m going back in time and then waking up from that and being like, ‘This is how it would be now, if these type of songs were written now.’ ” With her haunting warble, the indie-folk artist updates the happy-

go-lovelorn twang of Patsy Cline, Nancy Sinatra and Lee Hazlewood with a visceral existential angst. “The way that I sing, the things that inspire me are definitely from the past and the future,” Olsen says. “I feel like it’s OK to experiment and just embrace it, instead of running from it.” Olsen, who was ra ised in St. Louis, Mo., by foster parents roughly 50 years her senior, has an affinity for the older music played in her childhood home. “I was listening to ’90s music, or I was listening to ’50s and ’60s music,” Olsen says. “It just stuck with me. [Back then] people sang really beautiful harmonies. The words were really clever and there were really intelligently written country songs that were poppy and

“Everybody’s been a little depressed in their life. As long as anybody writes a depressing song, somebody is gonna relate to it.”

addressed certain things that were really funny.” But Olsen’s relentlessly brooding lyrics and tone on “Burn Your Fire” create an eerie tension between her stark songcraft and the wistfulness of the oldies she pays tribute to. “I think, ‘Wow, this is really dark sometimes,’ ” Olsen says. “But is it dark? Or is it just that somebody is giving it power by putting it into a song? People think about these things all the time, they just don’t sing about [them].” Olsen’s raw honestly helps her connect with an audience. “Ever ybody’s been a little depressed in their life,” she says. “As long as anybody writes a depressing song, somebody is gonna relate to it. Pain is just easier to describe. If you were to describe happiness, then you might dissect it into nothingness and then you wouldn’t be happy because you’ve dissected it.” Instead, Olsen carefully mines enlightenment from despair. Who wouldn’t high-five to that? DREW LITOWITZ (FOR E XPRESS)

Rock and Roll Hotel, 1353 H St. NE; Thu., 8 p.m., sold out; 202-388-7625, rockandrollhoteldc.com.

www.LoudounFarms.org

E12 | E X P R E S S | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | T H U R S D AY

Weekend Pass | dining

LIVE

UPCOMING PERFORMANCES

A CIRCUS LIFE LIVE

FEATURING THE MORRISON BROTHERS,

THE BEANSTALK LIBRARY, JUSTIN TRAWICK AND THE COMMON GOOD

AND SPECIAL GUEST LOUISA HALL

MAY 16

FRIDAY

PAUL BARRERE AND

FRED TACKETT OF LITTLE FEAT

W/ THE NEW ORLEANS SUSPECTS SATURDAY

MAY 17

FRI, MAY 23

CHATHAM COUNTY LINE SUN, MAY 25

LISA LOEB W/ TOM McBRIDE WED, MAY 28

EARPHUNK W/ THE GOOD THING THUR, MAY 29

HOLLY WILLIAMS W/ JUSTIN JONES FRI, MAY 30

SISTER SPARROW & THE DIRTY BIRDS W/ FUNK ARK

SIPPING STONES

fruit juice and dry slate riesling, which has a natural mineral-like finish thanks to the chalky soil in which the grapes are grown ($11). Wilder says the rock essence adds “a seamless effervescence” to the slushes and masks the taste of alcohol. Make no mistake, these are potent cocktails. Wilder estimates that at least 3 ounces of liquor goes into each, despite the fact that they taste closer to a virgin punch with a slightly metallic finish. I can attest: It wasn’t until I had a difficult time maneuvering my bar stool that I remembered I’d been drinking alcohol. And needless to say, all those cocktails made my memory of the night a bit rocky.

River rock powder gives three cocktails at Red Light a head-scratching flavor Red Light, the new cocktail and confectionery on 14th Street NW, has a trio of boozy slushes with an unlikely ingredient: rocks.  Micah Wilder, who oversees Red Light’s cocktail program with his brother Ari, traces the inspiration for the slushes back to a traumatic experience he had at Yosemite National Park. While swimming at the top of a steep waterfall, he inhaled a mouthful of water and, after establishing that he was still breathing, realized the limestonelaced liquid wasn’t that bad. “My ideas develop in a real-

ly chaotic manner,” he says. No kidding. To translate this rattling experience into something with mass appeal, Wilder dissolves river rock powder (a blend of more than 10 minerals) in a house-made honey syrup. The concoction is then mixed with a seasonal nectar and frozen into a block. When guests order one of the slushes, the big ice cube is shaved down using a New Orleans-style snoball maker. Depending on which cocktail you choose, gin, tequila or vodka is added, along with fresh

ALISON BAITZ (FOR E XPRESS)

Red Light Cocktails and Dessert Bar, 1401 R St. NW; 202-234-0400, redlightbardc.com. (U Street)

FARRAH SKEIKY

Sifrina, $7.50 | Arepa Zone Follow the truck on Twitter @arepazone; see a full schedule at arepazone.com/schedule

SUN, JUNE 1

SPANISH GOLD W/ NORTHERN FACES

You’ll most often find this new food truck throughout Arlington, where it dishes out Venezuelan flatbread stuffed with meats and veggies. In June, it will start making stops in D.C. (Yes!)

WED, JUNE 4

LEFTOVER SALMON

FEAT. BILL PAYNE OF LITTLE FEAT AND SPECIAL GUEST JEFF AUSTIN OF YONDER MOUNTAIN STRING BAND THUR, JUNE 5

LEFTOVER SALMON

DISH OF THE WEEK

FEAT. BILL PAYNE OF LITTLE FEAT AND SPECIAL GUEST YARN FRI, JUNE 6

THE SOUL REBELS

Spicy Pork Wontons Available at Bob’s Shanghai 66

SUN, JUNE 8

The menu at this Chinese restaurant is a mire of unfamiliar words and ingredients. So when a picture of the spicy pork wontons ($6.95) flashed across a TV in the dining room that rotates the kitchen’s offerings, I was able to point and say, “That. I’d like that.” What I didn’t realize is that the best part of the dish isn’t even visible: a puree of garlic and ginger at the bottom that cools off the drizzle of house-made jalapeno pepper oil.

HOLLEY SIMMONS (EXPRESS)

JACKIE GREENE AND RICH ROBINSON W/ PROPHET OMEGA

FREE

LATE-NIGHT MUSIC IN THE LOFT EVERY FRI & SAT

THEHAMILTONDC.COM

BREAD Owner Gabriela Febres makes her arepas with Harina P.A.N. corn flour mixed with water. They’re flash-cooked on the griddle for a crispy outside.

CHICKEN Farm-raised chicken is boiled, shredded and mixed with avocado, mayonnaise and cilantro.

AVOCADO Though they don’t compare to those that Febres grew up with in Venezuela, the Arepa Zone’s avocados are chosen for their ripeness.

CHEESE Shredded cheddar cheese adds a sharp and salty component to the rich filling. HOLLEY

HOLLEY SIMMONS (E XPRESS)

SIMMONS (EXPRESS)

Bob’s Shanghai 66, 305 N. Washington St., Rockville; 301-251-6652. (Rockville)

SARA BAREILLES • JOSH GROBAN • THE BAND PERRY • JIM GAFFIGAN DIANA ROSS • BOSTON • BEN FOLDS | NSO • IL VOLO • AND MANY MORE!

SEE THE FULL SCHEDULE INSIDE! T H U R S D AY | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | E X P R E S S | E13

dining | Weekend Pass

Is It Worth the Carbs? Somewhere along the way, bread became Waistline Enemy No. 1. Which makes the opening of Bread Furst — a beautiful new bakery from Mark Furstenberg of Marvelous Market and BreadLine fame — so bittersweet (4434 Connecticut Ave. NW; 202-765-1200, breadfurst.com). Sure, you’ll find pre-made salads and seasonal soups, but the main draw is undeniably the crispy, chewy, screw-the-skinny-jeans bread and pastries. Here’s our “eat sheet” to help you decide what’s worth the indulgence. HOLLEY SIMMONS (E XPRESS) EVERYTHING BAGEL, $1.75

ORANGE POPPY MUFFIN, $2.50

ENGLISH MUFFIN, $2.50

SMOKEY JOE’S CAFÉ THE SONGS OF LEIBER AND STOLLER WORDS AND MUSIC BY JERRY LEIBER AND MIKE STOLLER | DIRECTED BY RANDY JOHNSON CHOREOGRAPHED BY PARKER ESSE

NOW PLAYING

“MAGNIFICENT… energetic revival.”

– Washington Post

“EXUBERANT… a joyful celebration.”

– Woman Around Town

“INFECTIOUS mix of hits … energy and talent to spare.”

Meh

Yah!

Meh

Yah!

Meh

Yah!

Skip it and go for the cream cheese

If you hold the sugar in your coffee

Thomas’ who?

New York bagel purists will be disappointed to learn that Bread Furst’s are made in the traditional Montreal style, which means they’re smaller with a tight crumb. Even slathered with cream cheese (which was delicious), I didn’t feel compelled to finish. Crowds beg to differ: “We made 80 bagels for opening day and they sold out in one hour,” says head baker Ben Arnold.

Crumbly, sweet and laced with citrus, the orange poppy muffin begs to be eaten alongside a cup of strong java. It’s less tart than its more common relative — the lemon poppy muffin — and reflects the season’s bounty. “We’re having a hard time finding seasonal fruit right now,” pastry chef Jack Revelle says, “so we’re working with a lot of citrus. Strawberries are next.”

Bread Furst’s English muffins are made using a 30-year-old sourdough starter, which gives it a welldeveloped tanginess. Though the center is more plateau than nooks and crannies, it’s springy and easy to chew. The rounds are made fresh every morning, when they’re quickly seared on the griddle and finished in the oven.

BEER BUZZ

Dead Rise FLYING DOG BREWERY, FREDERICK, MD. Flying Dog’s Dead Rise Old Bay Summer Ale doesn’t hit you over the head with Maryland’s most iconic spice. The seasoning adds a subtle bitterness and oceanic aroma to what is otherwise a golden-hued, crisp summer ale, developed to celebrate Old Bay’s 75th anniversary. It’s a very drinkable beer — perfect for a Memorial Day crab boil or an afternoon on the water. RUDI GREENBERG (EXPRESS)

BREW NOTES

ON TAP

Style: Summer ale

ChurchKey will pour pints of Dead Rise for the beer’s official launch party, along with other Flying Dog brews, including: Bloodline Blood Orange Ale, Pearl Necklace Oyster Stout, and a rare cask of Mint Chocolate Stout. ChurchKey, 1337 14th St. NW; Thu., 4 p.m., free; 202-567-2576, churchkeydc.com. (Dupont Circle)

Alcohol by Volume: 5.6% Pairings: If you’d put Old Bay on it — crabs, shrimp — it’ll pair with Dead Rise. Available: Six-packs of bottles will be in D.C. Memorial Day weekend through September. Visit flyingdogbrewery .com/beer-finder for full availability.

“##### … sassy to the nth degree.” – DC Metro Theater Arts

“GLORIOUS … a knockout cast and staging

that never slows for a minute.” – Talkin’ Broadway

ORDER TODAY! 202-488-3300 WWW.ARENASTAGE.ORG

Photos of Levi Kreis and E. Faye Butler by Tony Powell.

– Washingtonian

E14 | E X P R E S S | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | T H U R S D AY

MAY

A PRAIRIE HOME COMPANION

T H U R S D AY | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | E X P R E S S | E15

JUN

25

FRI–SAT

UNDER THE STREETLAMP GENTLEMAN’S RULE

LUCIUS EMILY KING Little Black Dress Tour

14

WED

BEETHOVEN’S 9

TH

JUL

SARA BAREILLES

NATIONAL SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Steven Reineke, conductor

WITH GARRISON KEILLOR HEATHER MASSE VINCE GIORDANO

23–24

JUL

BEN FOLDS

JAZZ AT LINCOLN CENTER ORCHESTRA

THE FRAY

THE PHILADELPHIA ORCHESTRA Bramwell Tovey, conductor

AUG

BONEY JAMES ERIC BENÉT

PRINCE ROYCE Soy El Mismo Tour

WITH WYNTON MARSALIS

30

MON

AUG

14

WED

RODRIGO Y GABRIELA

BARCELONA OH HONEY

29

THU

FRI

YANNI

THE FRESH BEAT BAND LIVE IN CONCERT!

Wolf Trap Opera Soloists

30

28

FRI

DISNEY’S

16

SAT

DIANA ROSS

BEAUTY AND THE BEAST 6–8

29

FRI–SUN

TREY McINTYRE PROJECT

31

WED

STRAIGHT NO CHASER

17

SUN

PILOBOLUS

11

JEAN-YVES THIBAUDET, PIANO

18

TUE

CROSBY, STILLS & NASH

& HIS ALL-STARR BAND Steve Lukather, Todd Rundgren, Gregg Rolie, Richard Page, Mark Rivera, and Gregg Bissonette

12

FRI

YO-YO MA

2

FRI

2001: A SPACE ODYSSEY

19

THU

IL VOLO

DARK STAR ORCHESTRA

5

FRI

LOUISIANA SWAMP ROMP™

20

SAT

AMERICAN IDOL LIVE! TOUR 2014

LIONEL RICHIE

14

6

SAT

JOHN BUTLER TRIO

21–22

SUN

REPLAY AMERICA 2014 THE GO-GO’S

ALLEN STONE

18

Scandal feat. Patty Smyth The Motels feat. Martha Davis Cutting Crew Naked Eyes feat. Pete Byrne

8

WED

DARYL HALL & JOHN OATES

TUE

MATTHEW MORRISON

WITH SONNY EMORY Campfire Tour 2014

WED

CLASSIC ALBUMS LIVE PRESENTS

CEELO GREEN All The Hits All Night Long

Big Sam’s Funky Nation BeauSoleil avec Michael Doucet Stooges Brass Band

CARMEN

25

JIM GAFFIGAN

19

10

PIXAR IN CONCERT

DISNEY FANTASIA

NATIONAL SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Emil de Cou, conductor

20

SING-A-LONG

JENNIFER NETTLES

GREASE

GAVIN DE GRAW MATT NATHANSON

21

13

DARIUS RUCKER

JUN

ROBYN + RÖYKSOPP

WOLFTRAP.ORG

SEP

1.877.WOLFTRAP 1.877.965.3872

PREMIER SPONSOR 2014 SUMMER SEASON

BOX OFFICE Stop by at 1551 Trap Road,

21

Vienna, Virginia to save

THU

the service charge.

LYLE LOVETT & HIS LARGE BAND

WOLFTRAP.ORG/BOXOFFICE 703.255.1868.

FRI

SING-A-LONG

SUBSCRIBE to Email Updates

SOUND OF MUSIC

for insider info and giveaways wolftrap.org/email

SHARE your best stories and enter contests on Facebook

SAT

facebook.com/WolfTrapOfficialPage

BOSTON Heaven on Earth Tour

CAPTURE your favorite moments on Instagram #wolftrap2014

CATCH the latest news and

NOCHE FLAMENCA

SUN

PACIFIC NORTHWEST BALLET BAND OF HORSES OREGON BALLET THEATRE

12

SUN

HEART

@Wolf_Trap

27

TUE

NICKEL CREEK JOSH RITTER

13

WED

THE BAND PERRY

28

WED

JUL

announcements on Twitter

A Face of America™ Production

–SOLD OUT–

TUE

JUL

5–6

JOEL CROUSE

29

SUN

WOLF TRAP FOUNDATION GRATEFULLY ACKNOWLEDGES THESE 2014 SPONSORS:

FRI–SAT

24

SUN

Full Film & Lyrics!

SAT

artists, as well as musicians and dancers new to our stage. Feel the joy and share the love of Wolf Trap.

JUNGLE FANTASY

23

SAT

10

SAT

27

FRI–SAT

CIRQUE DREAMS

begins, and with it comes long, balmy evenings filled with sounds and sights to discover with friends. The Summer 2014 schedule is packed with fresh performances in every genre from your favorite

@Wolf_Trap

LIVE IN CONCERT NATIONAL SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Emil de Cou, conductor

11–12

FRI

JOSH GROBAN With Wolf Trap Orchestra

ANDREW MC MAHON

26

THU

THU

Full Film & Lyrics!

NATIONAL SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Steven Reineke, conductor THU

OLE’ NOYS

22

FRI

9

SARAH McLACHLAN

GIPSY KINGS

4

SUN

WOLF TRAP OPERA NATIONAL SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Grant Gershon, conductor FRI

Finally, the wait is over. Another summer season

SUN

SARAH BRIGHTMAN

PINK FLOYD—DARK SIDE OF THE MOON 8

MON–TUE

31

PAT METHENY UNITY GROUP BRUCE HORNSBY 6

SUN

16

SAT

19–20

MARC BROUSSARD

13

GEORGE BENSON ANDREAS VARADY

TUE–WED

HUEY LEWIS & THE NEWS

TOAD THE WET SPROCKET

ABBA THE CONCERT

Continuing the Grateful Dead Concert Experience

SUN

COUNTING CROWS

SAT

17

SAT

3

SAT

30

FRI

NATIONAL SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Thomas Wilkins, conductor

NATIONAL SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Emil de Cou, conductor

3

THU

Songs From The Movie NATIONAL SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Vince Mendoza, conductor

NATIONAL SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Andrew Litton, conductor

1

RINGO STARR

MARY CHAPIN CARPENTER

1

THU

FINAL D.C. PERFORMANCE

WED

15

THU

THU

AUG

AUG

WOLFTRAP.ORG

NICKEL CREEK • RODRIGO Y GABRIELA •

COUNTING CROWS • HEART

THE FRESH BEAT BAND • LIONEL RICHIE & CEELO GREEN • AND MANY MORE!

SEE THE FULL SCHEDULE INSIDE! E16 | E X P R E S S | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | T H U R S D AY

Weekend Pass | goingoutguide.com ►sound

As Filthy as He Wants to Be

POWERED BY WWW.GOINGOUTGUIDE.COM

9:30 Club: Reckless Kelly, 8 p.m. Birchmere: John Hodgman, 7:30 p.m. Black Cat: King Gizzard & the Lizard Wizard, Amos Piper, 8 p.m. Blues Alley: Trio Caliente, 8 and 10 p.m. Iota Club & Cafe: Marc Scibilia, Owen Danoff, 8:30 p.m. Jammin’ Java: Tommy Gann, Michael Sheppard Band, Andrew Tufano, Dave Farah, 7:30 p.m. Kennedy Center/Millennium Stage: “The Music Box,” 6 p.m., free. Music Center at Strathmore: Baltimore Symphony Orchestra, 8 p.m. Rams Head On Stage: Howie Day, Caroline Glaser, 8 p.m. Rock & Roll Hotel: Angel Olsen, 8 p.m. The Hamilton: Todd Park Mohr of Big Head Todd and the Monsters, 7:30 p.m. The Howard Theatre: Lori Williams, 8 p.m. U Street Music Hall: Chet Faker, 7 p.m.

ALBERTO E. RODRIGUEZ (GETTY IMAGES)

THURSDAY

ACCLAIMED DIRECTOR JOHN WATERS shares the story of his life in “This Filthy World,” the comedy show he’ll perform Friday at the Birchmere.

FRIDAY

The Heavy Pets, Threesound, 10:30 p.m.;

9:30 Club: Panda Bear, 8 p.m. Birchmere: John Waters “This Filthy World,” 7:30 p.m. Black Cat: “Zou Zou Burlesque Revue: Le Funk,” 9 and 11:30 p.m. Comet Ping Pong: Mods vs. Metalheads Dance Party, 10 p.m. Iota Club & Cafe: Anders Parker. Jammin’ Java: Pat Sommers Rock Shop, 6:30 p.m; TheBrunoSound, 9:30 p.m., free. Kennedy Center/Concert Hall: National Symphony Orchestra, 7 p.m. Music Center at Strathmore: Neil Sedaka, 8 p.m. The Hamilton: 19th Street Band, 10:30 p.m., free. Twins Jazz: Billy Williams Quartet, 8 and 10 p.m. Warner Theatre: Boz Scaggs, 8 p.m.

Seth Kibel, 10:30 a.m. Jiffy Lube Live: WMZQFest: Dierks Bentley, Chris Young, Chase Rice, 7 p.m. Kennedy Center/Concert Hall: National Symphony Orchestra, 8 p.m. Music Center at Strathmore: The National Philharmonic with Sarah Chang, 8 p.m. The Hamilton: Paul Barrere and Fred Tackett of Little Feat, 8:30 p.m. Twins Jazz: Billy Williams Quartet, 8 and 10 p.m.

SATURDAY Clarice Smith Performing Arts Center: Prince George’s Philharmonic, 8 p.m. Comet Ping Pong: The Feed, Castles, and Real Clothes, 10 p.m. Jammin’ Java: Mary Gauthier, 7:30 p.m.;

SUNDAY Music Center at Strathmore: The National Philharmonic with Sarah Chang, 3 p.m.; MCYO: A Moving Ending, 7:30 p.m. Rock & Roll Hotel: Baby Loves Disco, 11 a.m.

►sight POWERED BY WWW.GOINGOUTGUIDE.COM

Addison/Ripley: “Edith Kuhnle: Transpositions,” the artist displays her

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T H U R S D AY | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | E X P R E S S | E17

Weekend Pass paintings and works on paper, opening

of the building, through Aug. 17. “Dou-

Sat., through July 12. 1670 Wisconsin

ble Mirror,” curated by Inhee Iris Moon,

Ave. NW; 202-338-5180,

this group exhibition showcases work

addisonripleyfineart.com.

by 20 contemporary Korean and Korean

American Painting: “Inspirations,” an exhibition of recent work by Babara Nuss exploring the artist’s reactions to landscapes and still-life elements, through June 7. 5118 MacArthur Blvd. NW; 202-244-3244, classicamerican painting.com. American University Museum at the Katzen Arts Center: “An Opening of the Field: Jess, Robert Duncan and Their Circle,” the exhibition examines the artist and the personal relationship between artist Jess Collins (known as Jess) and his partner/collaborator, poet Robert Duncan, through Aug. 17. “Brink and Boundary,” the exhibition features site-specific installations by four artists in such nontraditional exhibition spaces as the museum’s elevator, an emergency stairwell and the exterior

venues

★★★ FREE PERFORMANCES 365 DAYS A YEAR ★★★

EVERY DAY AT 6 P.M. NO TICKETS REQUIRED *Unless noted otherwise

American artists, through June 1. “In Residence Colloquium: The Neighbors,” curated by American University art department professors Zoe Charlton and Tim Doud, this group exhibition showcases work by faculty from several

MAY 15–28 ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★

other area art schools, through June 1. “Mynd Alive: BK Adams. I Am Art,” the sculpture garden is filled with 3-D works by a Washington artist whose art ranges from the whimsical to the provocative, through Aug. 17. 4400 Massachusetts Ave. NW; 202-885-1300, american.edu/cas/katzen.

Anacostia Community Museum: “Black Baseball in the District of Columbia,” an examination of the national pastime in the African-American community. “Home Sewn: Quilts From the Continued on page E18

VIENNA; 703-255-1566, JAMMINJAVA.COM. ➜KENNEDY CENTER: 2700 F ST. NW; 202-467-4600, 800-444-1324, KENNEDY-CENTER.ORG.

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➜ MUSIC CENTER AT STRATHMORE:

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

5301 TUCKERMAN LANE,

7960, BLACKCATDC.COM.

NORTH BETHESDA; 301-581-5100,

➜BLUES ALLEY: 1073 WISCONSIN AVE.

STRATHMORE.ORG.

NW; 202-337-4141, BLUESALLEY.COM.

➜PATRIOT CENTER: 4500 PATRIOT

➜DAR CONSTITUTION HALL: 18TH AND

CIRCLE, FAIRFAX; 202-397-7328,

C STREETS NW; 202-628-4780,

703-993-3000, PATRIOTCENTER.COM.

DAR.ORG/CONTHALL.

➜RAMS HEAD TAVERN: 33 WEST ST.,

➜DC9: 1940 NINTH ST. NW; 202-483-5000,

ANNAPOLIS; 410-268-4545,

DCNINE.COM.

RAMSHEADTAVERN.COM.

➜DC IMPROV: 1140 CONNECTICUT AVE.

➜ROCK & ROLL HOTEL: 1353 H ST. NE;

NW; 202-296-7008, DCIMPROV.COM

202-388-7625,

➜EMPIRE: 6355 ROLLING ROAD,

ROCKANDROLLHOTELDC.COM.

SPRINGFIELD, VA.; 703-569-5940,

➜STATE THEATRE: 220 N. WASHINGTON

EMPIRE-NOVA.COM.

ST., FALLS CHURCH; 703-237-0300,

➜THE FILLMORE: 8656 COLESVILLE

THESTATETHEATRE.COM.

R0AD, SILVER SPRING; 301-960-9999,

➜ U STREET MUSIC HALL: 1115 U ST.

FILLMORESILVERSPRING.COM.

NW; 202-588-1880, USTREETMUSICHALL.

➜THE HAMILTON: 600 14TH ST. NW;

COM.

202-787-1000, THEHAMILTONDC.COM.

➜VELVET LOUNGE: 915 U ST. NW;

➜HOWARD THEATRE: 620 T ST. NW; 202-

202-462-3213, VELVETLOUNGEDC.COM.

803-2899, THEHOWARDTHEATRE.COM.

➜WARNER THEATRE: 13TH AND E

➜IOTA CLUB & CAFE: 2832 WILSON

STREETS NW; 202-783-4000,

BLVD., ARLINGTON; 703-522-8340,

WARNERTHEATREDC.COM.

IOTACLUBANDCAFE.COM.

➜WOLF TRAP: FILENE CENTER:

➜JAMMIN’ JAVA: 227 MAPLE AVE. E.,

1551 TRAP ROAD, VIENNA;

15 THU ★

Family Night: Synetic Theater

The company offers a preview of The Music Box, a collection of comedic vignettes set to music.

16

FRI ★ NSO Prelude

NSO musicians Nurit Bar-Josef and Teri Lee (violins), Jessica McKee (piano), Eugene Mondie (clarinet), Abigail Evans (viola), and James Lee (cello) perform a program that includes Frolov’s Divertimento for two violins and piano and Mozart’s Clarinet Quintet.

17 SAT ★ School Without Walls High School

The DC school’s Stage Band and Senior Choir perform.

IN THE TERRACE THEATER

18 SUN ★ Comedy at the

Kennedy Center: Dan Soder

Comedian Dan Soder, who has been featured on Comedy Central, MTV, and Opie and Anthony, performs with opener Carson Gross. Note: This program contains mature themes and strong language.

★ ★ ★ ★

SCAN TO VIEW SCHEDULE

★ ★ ★ ★

★★★★★★★★★★

19 MON ★ NSO Youth Fellows

Participants in the NSO training program play works by Piazzolla, Gaubert, Berlioz, and Schubert.

20 TUE ★ NSO Youth Fellows

EUROPEAN MONTH OF CULTURE

Participants in the NSO training program play works by Kummer, Wiren, and Mendelssohn.

This month-long city-wide program of events highlights the musical and art cultures of the 28 Member States of the European Union.

21 WED ★ Woodrow Wilson

25 SUN ★ Irena Preda and

High School

Nejc Lavren i

A showcase of the DC school’s Poetry Club, Vocal Ensemble, Treble Choir, and Jazz Combo.

The Slovenian operatic soprano and pianist perform works by Lipovšek, Ipavec, Škerjanc, Simoniti, Lajovic, Puccini, Massenet, and Verdi.

22 THU ★ Flamenco

Aparicio Dance Company Led by director and choreographer Edwin Aparicio, the DC-based company performs.

19TH ANNUAL MARY LOU WILLIAMS JAZZ FESTIVAL 23 FRI ★ Lakecia Benjamin and SoulSquad

Saxophonist and bandleader Lakecia Benjamin, who has played with Stevie Wonder, Alicia Keys, The Roots, and Macy Gray, performs with her own group.

24 SAT ★ Sharel Cassity The New York City saxophonist brings her fiery, soulful style to a performance with her own quintet.

Presented in cooperation with the Embassy of Slovenia.

26 MON ★ The Piano Trio Rix

Pianist Janis Maleckis, violinist Sandis Steinbergs, and cellist Reinis Birznieks, offer a chamber music performance. Presented in cooperation with the Embassy of Latvia.

IN THE CONCERT HALL

27 TUE ★ Estonian

Philharmonic Chamber Choir and Tallinn Chamber Orchestra Conducted by Tõnu Kaljuste, the groups perform works by Estonian composer Arvo Pärt. Free tickets, two per person in line, will be distributed beginning at 4:30 p.m. in the Hall of Nations on May 27. Presented in cooperation with the Embassy of Estonia.

IN THE TERRACE THEATER

28 WED ★ The Glass House Project

In honor of the Memorial Year of the Hungarian Victims of the Holocaust, Grammy®-winning NY-based klezmer trumpeter, bandleader, and composer Frank London leads an all-star Hungarian ensemble. Presented in cooperation with the Embassy of Hungary.

FRI 23 ★ LAKECIA BENJAMIN

DAILY FOOD AND DRINK SPECIALS. 5–6 P.M. NIGHTLY ★ 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. Additional funding for the Millennium Stage is provided by DC Commission on the Arts and Humanities, The Isadore and Bertha Gudelsky Family Foundation, Inc., Jaylee M. Mead†, The Meredith Foundation, The Morris and Gwendolyn Cafritz Foundation, Dr. Deborah Rose and Dr. Jan A.J. Stolwijk, U.S. Department of Education, and the Millennium Stage Endowment Fund.

SAT 24 ★ SHAREL CASSITY

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.

ALL PERFORMERS AND PROGRAMS ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE.

For more information call: (202) 467-4600 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.

The Kennedy Center welcomes persons with disabilities.

E18 | E X P R E S S | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | T H U R S D AY

Weekend Pass | goingoutguide.com Continued from page E17

Lower Mississippi Valley,” an exhibition examining the generational, social and economic fabric of an African-American quilting community in rural Mississippi, through Sept. 21. “Ubuhle Women, Beadwork and the Art of Independence,” this exhibition features a new form of bead art, the ndwango (which translates as “cloth”), developed by a community of women living and working together in rural KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa, through Sept. 21. 1901 Fort Place SE; 202-633-4820, anacostia.si.edu. Arlington Arts Center: Spring Solos, this collection of seven individual shows spotlights the work of Phillip Adams, Benjamin Andrew, Alex Arzt, Kyle J. Bauer, Elizabeth Kauffman, Salvatore Pirrone and Colleen McCubbin Stepanic, through June 29. 3550 Wilson Blvd., Arlington; 703-248-6800, findyourartist.org.

Art Museum of the Americas: “Territories and Subjectivities: Contemporary Art from Argentina,” an exhibition featuring 33 artists explores trends from regions of the country, through July 7. 201 18th St. NW; 202-370-0147, museum.oas.org. Arthur M. Sackler Gallery: “An American in London: Whistler and the Thames,” this is the first major exhibition to examine paintings from James McNeill Whistler’s early period in London, through Aug. 17. “Chigusa and the Art of Tea,” exploring the tea culture of Japan, Korea and China, this exhibition features Chinese calligraphy, Chinese and Korean tea bowls, Japanese stoneware containers and more, through July 27. “Eyes of the World: Ara Guler’s Anatolia,” the photographer’s iconic snapshots of medieval Seljuk and Armenian buildings from 1965, through July 21. “Perspectives: Rina Banerjee,” the con-

temporary artist draws inspiration from

works in this multimedia show repre-

her native India, creating a sculptural

sent regional artists’ fascination with

river of glass bottles on the floor of the

and explorations of text as a compo-

museum pavilion, through June 8. 1050

nent of visual art, through June 22. 201

Independence Ave. SW; 202-633-1000,

Prince St., Alexandria; 703-548-0035,

asia.si.edu.

Artisphere: “Aviary Wonders, Inc.,” artist Kate Samworth presents her darkhumored catalog and instruction manual, inspired by her awareness of the environmental challenges surrounding various bird populations, through June 15. “FERMATA,” Artisphere’s first exhibition dedicated entirely to sound, through Aug. 3. “Industrial Paradise,” Jessica van Brakle’s art examines the complex relationship between man and nature through conflicting, contrasting and yet coexisting notions of harmony, permanence, strength and ecology, through June 7. 1101 Wilson Blvd., Arlington; 703-875-1100, artisphere.com. Athenaeum: “Words and Letters,” the

Plan A Weekend Road Trip With Your Best Friend! This exciting University city has a secret: a wealth of easily accessible scenic trails that are dog friendly! From trail hiking to breathtaking scenic overlooks at Coopers Rock State Forest to the Mon River Rail-Trail System stretching 26 miles while hugging the Monongahela River. Cool down with whitewater rafting on the roller coaster rapids of Cheat River then treat Fido to a play date at one of two local dog parks!

/MOREgantown

800.458.7373 | www.tourmorgantown.com

nvfaa.org. BlackRock Center for the Arts: “Aziza Claudia Gibson-Hunter: Invitation to a Metaphor,” an exhibit of mixedmedia works by artist Aziza Claudia Gibson-Hunter, through June 7. “Vivid,” vibrant oil and acrylic works by artists Susan Makara and Leslie Nolan are showcased, through June 7. 12901 Town Commons Drive, Germantown, Md.; 301-528-2260, blackrockcenter.org. Carroll Square Gallery: “Real Beauty,” Mariella Bisson, Ashlynn Browning, Amber Robles-Gordon and Deborah Zlotsky display their latest works as four different elemental aspects of contemporary abstraction, through Aug. 29. 975 F St. NW;

202-624-8643. Connersmith: “Katie Miller: Enduring / Agniet Snoep: Alive and Present,” realist paintings by local artist Katie Miller and photographic still lifes by Dutch artist Agniet Snoep, through May 31. 1358-60 Florida Ave. NE; 202-588-8750, connersmith.us.com. Corcoran Gallery of Art: “American Journeys — Visions of Place,” a new installation of the museum’s pre-1945 American paintings and sculpture collection organized around the theme of the changing notion of place in the history of American arty. “Next 2014,” a presentation of work by the Corcoran College of Art and Design’s graduating students provides insight into their curricular experience and future careers as artists, through Sun. “Rineke Dijkstra: The Krazyhouse,” a fourchannel video installation by Dijkstra Continued on page E22

T H U R S D AY | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | E X P R E S S | E19

THEATRE Through May 18 Performing Wed thru Sun at 7:30pm Matinees Sat & Sun at 3 pm

“You should not miss the opportunity to witness this rarest of theatre pieces.” – Broadway World

Cinderella: The Remix

Must Close May 25! Best for ages 5-10

Cinderella dreams of being a DJ, but girls are not allowed to spin in Hip-Hop Hollywood! Will she get the gig?

Children's Theatre!

The Jungle Book

Saturdays & Sundays at 11am,2pm, & 4:30pm

Raised by a wolf pack, man-cub Mowgli is taught the laws of the Jungle by Baloo and Bagheera to defeat his enemy Shere Khan.

Living Out

Thru May 18 Thurs – Sat at 8 pm Sun at 2 pm

A comedy exploring the shared humanity of a nanny and her employer and the differences wrought by race, class and immigration status. “juicily rendered…lively and compassionate” – The Washington Post

GALA Theatre 3333 14th Street, NW 202-234-7174 www.galatheatre.org

The Love of the Nightingale

Playing through May 25

“Constellation Theatre Company at Their Best” – DCMTA “Terrifyingly Beautiful” - ShowBizRadio

Source 1835 14th St. NW Visit ConstellationTheatre.org

A "bona fide hit musical!"-B'Way World

Thurs-Sat at 7:30pm Sat & Sun at 2pm through June 1

A WSC Avant Bard world premiere. Book and lyrics by Richard Byrne. Original music by Jim Elkington (Zincs) and Jon Langford (Mekons).

Regular Schedule: Tuesday–Friday at 8 Saturday at 6 & 9 Sunday at 3 & 7

It's an ordinary day at the Shear Madness salon, when the lady upstairs gets knocked off. WHOdunit? Catch the killer at this comedy, where "shrieks of laughter night after night" (Washington Post), shake the walls of the Kennedy Center.

Wed-Sat at 8pm, Sun at 2pm May 8 – June 8

Accompanied by their dutiful terrier Montmorency, three city gentlemen take a boating holiday through the country, getting into one hilarious predicament after another.

THE ADMISSION by Motti Lerner

Nero/Pseudo Shear Madness The Kennedy Center Theater Lab

Three Men in a Boat Based on the novel by Jerome K. Jerome

"Spellbinding...A High Point of 2013-14" - The Washington Post

Studio's Mead Theatre 1501 14th St. NW 800-838-3006 http://theadmission.bpt.me/ Imagination Stage 4908 Auburn Ave. Bethesda, MD imaginationstage.org Adventure Theatre MTC 7300 MacArthur Blvd, Glen Echo| 301-634-2270, adventuretheatre-mtc.org

$35

$10+

Discussion following every performance

“Five stars! This is a must-see!” -DCMTA

$19

Recommended for Ages 4+

$20-$42

In English with Spanish surtitles

$15$45

Breathtaking -DCMTA

The Shop at Fort Fringe 607 New York Av NW (6th7th Sts); 866-811-4111; tinyurl.com/Nero-Pseudo

Pay What You Can to $35

Sat matinees are Pay What You Can

The Kennedy Center Theater Lab Student Rush Tickets Available Tickets: 202-467-4600 Groups: 202-416-8400 www.shearmadness.com

Tickets Avail. at Box Office

Added Spring Shows: Mon @ 8 Tue @ 5 Wed @ 5 Thu @ 5

$35 & up

Young Professionals Night May 14 and Pride Night June 4.

Synetic Theater 1800 S. Bell St Crystal City 866.811.4111 synetictheater.org

Chris Botti Thursday, May 22 at 8pm • Kennedy Center This performance is made possible through the generous support of Versar. Presented by

Washington Performing Arts Society

WPAS.org • (202) 785-WPAS (9727)

The Guide to the Lively Arts appears: • Sunday in Arts & Style. deadline: Tues., 12 noon • Monday in Style. deadline: Friday, 12 noon • Tuesday in Style. deadline: Mon., 12 noon • Wednesday in Style. deadline: Tues., 12 noon • Thursday in Style. deadline: Wed., 12 noon • Thursday in Express. deadline: Wed., 12 noon • Friday in Weekend. deadline: Tues., 12 noon • Saturday in Style. deadline: Friday, 12 noon For information about advertising, call: Raymond Boyer or Rachel Williams 202-334-7006 | FAX 202-496-3814 | guidetoarts@washpost.com

it’s not live art without a live audience.

Adve vertis ve i e in Th The e Gu uid ide e to th he Li L ve velly Ar Arts ts!! ts 202-3343344-70 7 06 0 | gu guid id idet detoa oa art r s@ @wa wash shpo hpo pos st.com st.c om m

E20 | E X P R E S S | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | T H U R S D AY

PERFORMANCES Marine Chamber Orchestra

Schlesinger Concert Hall Northern Virginia Community College 3001 N. Beauregard Street Alexandria, VA 202-433-4011 www.marineband.marines.mil

Free, no tickets required

Parking is available for $6

The Lyceum 201 S. Washington St. Alexandria, VA www.words-music.org

$35 adult $25 senior /military $20 student

Join us for our final concert of the season!

Sunday, May 18 at 4:00pm

The final concert of the Cathedral Choral Society's 2013/14 Season features Beethoven's 'Calm and Prosperous Voyage', Haydn's 'Lord Nelson' Mass and Mozart's 1785 Cantata 'The Penitent David'

Washington National Cathedral 3101 Wisconsin Avenue NW; 877.537.2228 or 202.537.2228; cathedralchoralsociety.org

Tickets begin at $25

Free parking available in the Cathedral's parking garage

Sun. May 18, 4pm

Join current singers and alumni to celebrate Artistic Director James Kreger’s 25 years with the Thomas Circle Singers.

National City Christian Church 5 Thomas Circle ThomasCircleSingers.org

$20 in advance $25 at door

$5 discount for students and seniors

My End is My Beginning Featuring guest conductor James Ross, Director of Orchestras at the University of Maryland Mozart: Symphony No. 34 in C, K. 338 Barber: Knoxville: Summer of 1915 Beethoven: String Quartet No. 16 in F

Sunday at 2 p.m.

MUSIC - CHAMBER The American Composer IV American Tastings

Join Words&Music as we close the season with our 4th annual "American Composer" program. This year's offering: American Tastings... from Cole Porter and Samuel Barber to William Bolcom and Libby Larsen.

Saturday, May 17 8:00 pm

MUSIC - CHORAL Cathedral Choral Society Presents

Classical Showcase J. Reilly Lewis, Music Director A Choral Celebration

25 Years of TCS

MUSIC - CONCERTS The Maryland Choral Society

For the Beauty of the Earth In partnership with the Chesapeake Bay Foundation

Chamber Players Series

Sunday, May 18, 2014 at 4:00 p.m.

Thursday, May 22, 2014 8 p.m.

The performance will feature the complete Missa Gaia by Paul Winter. Missa Gaia brings together a unique mix of musical styles—classical, jazz, gospel, new age, and world—in a rich and eclectic musical tapestry that also incorporates recorded sounds of wolves, whales, and birds.

Mount Calvary Catholic Church 6700 Marlboro Pike Forestville, MD

Join members of The United States Air Force Band as they present “An Evening of Classical Music for Clarinet, Voice and Piano”.

JCC of Greater Washington 6125 Montrose Rd. Rockville, MD 20852 www.usafband.af.mil

Let the show begin! n!

$20

Tickets: at the door or online at marylandchoralsociety.org

$15 students /seniors

Free, no tickets required

Free parking. Pre-concert discussion at 3 pm with Artistic Dir., Richard Giarusso.

First come, first seated.

Birthdays Anniversaries r es Private Events E Any Reason at all!

172 Fleet Street National Harbor, MD 20745 N Go to bobbymckeys.com b bb k or call ll 3 301.602.2209 to buy show tickets. Call 301.602.8852 to plan your event or private party.

The Guide to the Lively Arts appears: • Sunday in Arts & Style. deadline: Tues., 12 noon • Monday in Style. deadline: Friday, 12 noon • Tuesday in Style. deadline: Mon., 12 noon • Wednesday in Style. deadline: Tues., 12 noon • Thursday in Style. deadline: Wed., 12 noon • Thursday in Express. deadline: Wed., 12 noon • Friday in Weekend. deadline: Tues., 12 noon • Saturday in Style. deadline: Friday, 12 noon For information about advertising, call: Raymond Boyer or Rachel Williams 202-334-7006 | FAX 202-496-3814 | guidetoarts@washpost.com

it’s not live art without a live audience.

Adve ertis i e in Th The e Gu uid ide e to the th he Li L ve velly Ar Arts ts!! ts 202-3343344 70 7 06 0 | gu guid id idet detoa oa art r s@ @wa wash shpo hpo pos st.c st.c com m

T H U R S D AY | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | E X P R E S S | E21

MUSIC - CONCERTS City of Fairfax Band Concert MCYO presents

Fantasy & Fairytales

May 18, 2014, 8 pm

Springtime Pops

Wednesday, May 21 7:30 pm

MCYO’s Philharmonic performs a U.S. premier of Stardust Suite with narration; also Elgar’s cello concerto with competition winner!

Fridays & Saturdays at 7:30pm

A musical, political satire. We put the MOCK in Democracy! www.capsteps.com Info: 202.312.1555

May 17 & 18, 1PM & 5:30PM

George Balanchine’s choreographic work, Who Cares?, takes on Broadway flair with the music of George Gershwin!

Woodson High School 9525 Main Street, Fairfax, VA (571) 336- 2322 www.fairfaxband.org The Music Center at Strathmore, Bethesda, MD www.mcyo.org for more info. strathmore.org | 301-581-5100

$10 Senior/ $15 Total

Feat. Alison Dettmer, YAC Winner

Tickets $15 and up.

Disc. avail. for groups of 10+. Call 301.581.5199

$36

Discounts available for groups of 10+. 202-312-1427

Tickets start at $35

Will delight audiences of all ages!

4pm Food Sale

Free Parking!

COMEDY Washington, DC’s Premiere Political Satire Troupe

Ronald Reagan Building 1300 Pennsylvania Ave, NW Tix available at 202.397.SEAT ticketmaster.com

DANCE Who Cares? and Green Eggs & Ham

THEARC Theater 1901 Mississippi Ave. SE washingtonballet.org

FESTIVALS Saturday, May 17th

27th Argentine Festival 2014 Spectacular Celebration

Food Sale: Door opens at 4:00pm Show at 5:55pm

Top Level Artists Direct Argentina Music, Tango Show, Dances, Folk, Pop, and Exhibitors Argentina and locals from Latin America.

Thomas Jefferson Theater 125 South Old Glebe Road, Arlington VA (Bus Route 10B/23A Ballston) Tickets at: 202.681-9494 tickeri.com festivalargentinousa.com

$20 In advance $30 at the door

The Guide to the Lively Arts appears: • Sunday in Arts & Style. deadline: Tues., 12 noon • Monday in Style. deadline: Friday, 12 noon • Tuesday in Style. deadline: Mon., 12 noon • Wednesday in Style. deadline: Tues., 12 noon • Thursday in Style. deadline: Wed., 12 noon • Thursday in Express. deadline: Wed., 12 noon • Friday in Weekend. deadline: Tues., 12 noon • Saturday in Style. deadline: Friday, 12 noon For information about advertising, call: Raymond Boyer or Rachel Williams 202-334-7006 | FAX 202-496-3814 | guidetoarts@washpost.com

Raffle included in the admission!

E22 | E X P R E S S | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | T H U R S D AY

Weekend Pass | goingoutguide.com Waterscapes,” a collection of Japanese

and Ancient Egypt,” high quality arti-

embroidery throughout her pieces of

presents a sequence of a group of five

screens from the 15th to 19th century,

facts from the collections of Freer Gal-

art, through May 24. “Pam Rogers,”

young people, singing along and dancing

through Aug. 24. “Off the Beaten Path:

lery are showcased to illuminate the

the artist displays her work, through

to songs they selected, through June 15.

Early Works by James McNeill Whis-

role and importance of water animals

May 24. 9 Hillyer Court NW; 202-338-

“Sol LeWitt: Wall Drawing #65,” LeWitt’s

tler,” drawings, etchings and water-

for ancient Egyptian religion and after-

piece, on loan from the National Gallery

colors from the artist that were cre-

life. “Style in Chinese Landscape Paint-

of Art, is displayed, through March 15,

ated while he was traversing the French

ing: The Song Legacy,” features land-

2015. 500 17th St. NW; 202-639-1700,

countryside in the summer of 1858,

scape paintings from the Song dynasty

corcoran.org.

through Sept. 28. “Promise of Paradise:

period, 907-1279, and later works that

Early Chinese Buddhist Sculpture,” a

show an evolution of six different styles,

collection of stone and gilt bronze Bud-

opening Sat., through Oct. 26. Jefferson

dhist sculptures highlight two flourish-

Drive and 12th Street SW; 202-633-1000,

ing ages, the late Six Dynasties and the

asia.si.edu. Goethe-Institut: “Search for a New Sound: The Blue Note Photographs of Francis Wolff,” curated by Michael Cuscuna and Tom Evered, the exhibit looks back at the history of Blue Note Records through photographs by Wolff in celebration of the label’s 75th anniversary, through May 31. 812 Seventh St. NW; 202-289-1200, goethe.de/ins/us/was. Hemphill: “Cityscapes,” an exhibit featuring street scenes, panoramic vistas and canal portraits by Martin Kotler, through May 23. 1515 14th St. NW; 202-234-5601, hemphillfinearts.com. Hillyer Art Space: “Eszter Bornemisza,” the artist uses thread and

Continued from page E18

Folger Shakespeare Library: “Shakespeare’s the Thing,” in honor of the Bard’s 450th birthday anniversary, members of the Folger staff selected pieces from the venue’s collection that demonstrate Shakespeare’s influence on visual art, performance and scholarship, through June 15. 201 E. Capitol St. SE; 202-544-4600, folger.edu. Foundry Gallery: “Down and Derby,” paintings by Meg MacKenzie celebrating the majestic power and beauty of the horse are exhibited, through June 1. 1314 18th St. NW; 202-463-0203, foundrygallery.org. Freer Gallery of Art: “Chinese Ceramics for Tea in Japan,” a display of Chinese bowls, jars and ceramics acquired by Charles Lang Freer, through Sept. 14. “Japanese Screens: Landscapes and

High Tang (sixth to eighth century). The exhibition’s dramatic focus is the monumental Cosmological Buddha: a lifesize stone sculpture covered in intricate representations of the earthly realms. It is the only one of its kind on the world, indefinitely. “Sylvan Sounds: Freer, Dewing and Japan,” American tonalism — shadowy paintings in muted hues — became a gateway to Japanese art for patron Charles Lang Freer. His namesake museum shows the connection, exhibiting works by American artist Thomas Dewing alongside Japanese pieces that Freer collected in the late 1890s, through Sun. “The Nile

0680, hillyerartspace.org. Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden: “Barbara Kruger: Belief + Doubt,” the entire museum space — walls, floor, escalator sides — is wrapped in text on vinyl by the artist, immersing visitors in halls of voices that address conflicting perceptions of democracy, power and belief. “Black Box: Santiago Sierra and Jorge Galindo,” an exhibit featuring works by the Spanish artists, through Sun. “Damage Control: Art and Destruction Since 1950,” international art that has risen since the end of World War II, through May 26. “Directions: Jeremy Deller: English Magic,” footage by Deller from the film “English Magic” provides a portrait of Britain and explores how “consumerism, technology and the new monotony of work” have altered experiences with nature, culture and history, through Aug. 31. “Gravity’s Edge,” an installation featuring sculptures, paintings and other pieces on paper created between 1959 and 1978 explores the force of gravity in artistic production, through June 15. Seventh Street and Independence Avenue SW; 202-633-1000, hirshhorn.si.edu. Honfleur: “Parallels: Sculptures and Installations,” an exhibit of works by Nara Park examining the symbolic meaning of water in different contexts, through June 27. 1241 Good Hope Road SE; 202-365-8392, honfleurgallery.com. Jerusalem Fund: “Adnan Charara’s New Directions,” recent paintings, drawings, sculptures and jewelry by the multimedia artist, through June 6, 9 a.m.5 p.m. 2425 Virginia Ave. NW; 202-3381958, thejerusalemfund.org. Koshland Science Museum: “Idea Lab,” a new space at the museum created to explore new ideas and resources includes video, websites and maps, puzzles and other multimedia. Ongoing exhibits: “Earth Lab,” provides the latest data models and decision tools to create strategies for mitigating the impacts of climate change. “Life Lab,” contains information about the science of healthy living, how the brain works, and how to plan healthy meals. 525 E St. NW; 202-334-1201, koshland-science -museum.org. LAST CHANCE Mexican Cultural Insti-

tute: “Man at the Crossroads: Diego Rivera’s Mural at Rockefeller Center,” an examination of the history, creation and ultimate destruction of a controversial New York mural by the great Mexican artist, Thu.-Sat. 2829 16th St. NW; 202728-1628, instituteofmexicodc.org. LAST CHANCE Morton Fine Art: “African Origins,” contemporary African artists Victor Ekpuk, Osi Audu, Rosemary Feit Covey and others display their work, Thu.-Sun. 1781 Florida Ave. NW; 202-6282787, mortonfineart.com. Mount Vernon: “Gardens and Groves,” more than 40 objects including rarelyseen items from Mount Vernon’s collection, books and letters, 3200 Mount Vernon Memorial Highway, Alexandria; 703-780-2000, mountvernon.org. National Air and Space Museum: Ongoing exhibits: Explore the evolution of flight through displays, handson exhibitions and historic aircraft and spacecraft, from the Wright Brothers’ plane to Charles Lindbergh’s Spirit of St. Louis to the Apollo 11 command module Columbia. The museum also has a planetarium and Imax theater, which for a fee shows educational films on flight and outer space. Sixth Street and Independence Avenue SW; 202-633-1000, nasm.si.edu. National Building Museum: “Designing for Disaster,” an exhibition featuring objects, graphics and multimedia examines how society determines and responds to natural hazards, through Aug. 2, 2015. “House and Home,” an ongoing exhibition that explores what it means to live at home. “The Landscape Architecture Legacy of Dan Kiley,” a photographic exhibition exploring the current condition of Kiley’s more than 1,000 projects, through Sun. Ongoing exhibits: Learn about the history of buildings and their environmental impact. 401 F St. NW; 202-272-2448, nbm.org. National Gallery of Art, West Building: “Andrew Wyeth: Looking Out, Looking In,” work by the artist including watercolors, drawings and tempera paintings are featured, through Nov. 30. “Civic Pride: Dutch Group Portraits From Amsterdam,” rare depictions by Govert Flinck and Bartholomeus van der Helst of meetings inside the Kloveniersdoelen, the gathering place of one of Amsterdam’s three militia companies, “Degas/Cassatt,” an exhibition featuring about 70 pieces in a variety

T H U R S D AY | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | E X P R E S S | E23

goingoutguide.com | Weekend Pass of media reveals the artistic connec-

course of five decades by George M. and

tory,” a display of photographs from the

an exhibition focused on the photogra-

tion between Edgar Degas and Mary

Linda H. Kaufman, is on display. “Mod-

World War II era, documents and mem-

pher’s work capturing images of Afri-

Cassatt, through Oct. 5. “Garry Wino-

ern German Prints and Drawings From

orabilia, through Sept. 1. Sixth Street

can culture, through Aug. 24. “Visions

grand,” an exhibit of 160 photographs

the Kainen Collection,” the museum

and Constitution Avenue NW; 202-737-

from the Forests: The Art of Liberia and

from Winogrand’s 25 years of work,

celebrates Ruth Kainen’s love for Ger-

4215, nga.gov.

Sierra Leone,” a collection of artwork

through June 8. “Masterpieces of Amer-

man expressionism with a display of 123

ican Furniture From the Kaufman Col-

donated works, including drawings, lith-

lection, 1700-1830,” one of the larg-

ographs, etchings and more, through

est collections of Early American furni-

June 29. “The Monuments Men and the

ture in private hands, acquired over the

National Gallery of Art: Behind the His-

Local movie times DISTRICT

National Museum of African Art: “Africa Re-Viewed: The Photographic Legacy of Eliot Elisofon,” in celebration of the 40th anniversary of the Eliot Elisofon Photographic Archives,

MARYLAND

AFI Silver Theatre Cultural Center

The Amazing Spider-Man 2 in 3D (PG-13) CC;RealD 3D: (!) 1:00-2:30-4:15-5:45-7:30-9:00 The Amazing Spider-Man 2 (PG-13) CC;Digital Presentation: (!) 12:00-1:30-3:15-4:45-8:00 Captain America: The Winter Soldier (PG-13) CC;Digital Presentation: 4:10 Rio 2 (G) CC;Digital Presentation: 4:05 Divergent (PG-13) CC;Digital Presentation: 12:30-3:40 Godzilla 3D (PG-13) CC;RealD 3D: (!) 7:00-10:00 Godzilla (PG-13) CC;Digital Presentation: 7:00-8:00-9:00-10:50 Godzilla: An IMAX 3D Experience (PG-13) IMAX;RealD 3D: (!) 7:00-10:00 Captain America: The Winter Soldier 3D (PG-13) CC;RealD 3D: 1:05 Rio 2 in 3D (G) CC;RealD 3D: 1:25 The Quiet Ones (PG-13) CC;Digital Presentation: 10:15 The Other Woman (PG-13) CC;Digital Presentation: 12:50-2:30-3:30-5:10-6:10-7:50-8:50-10:30 Million Dollar Arm (PG) CC;Digital Presentation: (!) 7:00-9:45 Neighbors (R) CC;Digital Presentation: (!) 12:25-1:25-2:50-3:50-5:15-6:15-7:00-9:30 Fading Gigolo (R) AMC INDEPENDENT;CC;Digital Presentation: (!) 12:40-3:10-5:30-7:50-10:20 The Grand Budapest Hotel (R) AMC INDEPENDENT;CC;Digital Presentation: 2:00-4:35-7:2010:00 The Amazing Spider-Man 2: An IMAX 3D Experience (PG-13) IMAX;RealD 3D: 12:30-3:45

Throne of Blood (Kumonosu jo) (NR) 9:30 Henry V (1989) (PG-13) 6:45 Only Lovers Left Alive (R) 2:40-7:05 Blue Ruin (R) 5:10 Under the Skin (R) 12:30-9:30 The Grand Budapest Hotel (R) 12:20-2:30-4:50-7:15-9:25

www.AMCTheatres.com

AMC Loews Uptown 1

3426 Connecticut Avenue N.W. www.AMCTheatres.com The Amazing Spider-Man 2 in 3D (PG-13) CC;RealD 3D: 3:45 The Amazing Spider-Man 2 (PG-13) CC;Digital Presentation: 12:30 Million Dollar Arm (PG) CC;Digital Presentation: (!) 7:00

AMC Mazza Gallerie 5300 Wisconsin Ave. NW

www.AMCTheatres.com

The Metropolitan Opera: La Cenerentola ENCORE (NR) AMC INDEPENDENT: (!) 1:00 The Amazing Spider-Man 2 in 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS;RealD 3D: 3:10-8:20 The Amazing Spider-Man 2 (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: (!) 12:00-5:25 Captain America: The Winter Soldier (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 4:00 Rio 2 (G) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 12:15-5:30 Godzilla 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS;RealD 3D: (!) 7:00-7:30-8:40 Godzilla (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: (!) 8:00 Captain America: The Winter Soldier 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS;RealD 3D: 12:50 Rio 2 in 3D (G) CC/DVS;RealD 3D: 2:55 The Other Woman (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 12:05-2:40-5:25-8:10 Neighbors (R) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: (!) 12:30-3:00-5:30-8:00 The Grand Budapest Hotel (R) AMC INDEPENDENT;CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 12:20-2:50-5:20

Avalon

5612 Connecticut Avenue

www.theavalon.org

Bright Days Ahead (Les Beaux Jours) (NR) Starring Fanny Ardant!: 10:30-12:45-3:005:20-7:45 Under the Skin (R) Starring Scarlett Johansson: 3:20-8:15 Le Week-end (R) 1:00-6:00

Landmark E Street Cinema 555 11th Street NW

www.landmarktheatres.com

Only Lovers Left Alive (R) 4:15-9:30 Jodorowsky's Dune (PG-13) 2:15-4:45-7:15-9:45 Belle (PG) 1:30-4:30-7:30-9:50 Under the Skin (R) 1:45-7:00 Locke (R) 1:15-3:30-5:45-8:00-10:00 Fading Gigolo (R) 2:20-4:50-7:20-9:50 The Grand Budapest Hotel (R) 1:00-3:15-5:30-7:45-10:00 Fed Up (PG) 2:10-4:40-7:10-9:40 Alphaville, a Strange Adventure of Lemmy Caution (NR) 2:05-4:35-7:05-9:35

Regal Gallery Place Stadium 14 707 Seventh Street NW

www.regalcinemas.com

The Amazing Spider-Man 2 in 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS & Descriptive Vide;RealD 3D: (!) 12:00-1:20-3:30-4:40-7:00-8:00-10:20 Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return (PG) CC/DVS Service: 2:20-7:20-9:45 Captain America: The Winter Soldier (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 12:50-4:15-7:35-10:40 Rio 2 (G) CC/DVS Service: 11:50-2:25-5:00-7:35-10:20 Godzilla 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: (!) 7:00-9:50 Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return 3D (PG) CC/DVS Service: (!) 11:50-5:00 Heaven Is for Real (PG) CC/DVS Service: 12:00-2:35-5:05-7:40-10:00 The Other Woman (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 1:10-4:00-7:15-10:00 Million Dollar Arm (PG) CC/DVS Service: 7:00-10:00 Neighbors (R) CC/DVS Service: (!) 12:10-1:00-2:00-2:40-3:40-4:30-5:10-7:50-10:30 Brick Mansions (PG-13) CC: 12:20-2:55-10:10 The Amazing Spider-Man 2 (PG-13) 12:30-1:50-2:50-4:00-5:20-7:30-8:30-10:50 Godzilla (PG-13) (!) 7:30-10:20

West End Cinema 2301 M Street NW

http://westendcinema.com/

The Lunchbox (Dabba) (PG) English Subtitles;Washington Post Critic's Pick!: 5:00-7:20 Blue Ruin (R) Four Stars! -- Washington Post: 9:30 The Galapagos Affair: Satan Came to Eden (NR) LA Times Critic's Pick!: 2:00-4:30-7:00 Finding Vivian Maier (NR) Washington Post Critic's Pick!: 3:20-5:20-7:20-9:20 Stage Fright (R) Musical Horror hit starring Minnie Driver & Meat Loaf!: 3:00-9:40

masks, body ornaments, textiles and more, through Aug. 17. 950 Independence Ave. SW; 202-633-4600,

Continued on page E24

africa.si.edu.

(!) No Pass/No Discount Ticket

AMC Loews Georgetown 14 3111 K Street N.W.

from Liberia and Sierra Leone includes

National Museum of American History: “American Stories,” a crosssection of the museum’s collection of artifacts shows how stories and history have shaped our national identity. For a limited time, visitors can view John Coltrane’s “A Love Supreme” manuscript and the Miss Piggy puppet on display in the exhibit through June 17. “Changing

8633 Colesville Road

www.afi.com/silver

AMC Loews Center Park 8 4001 Powder Mill Rd.

www.AMCTheatres.com

The Amazing Spider-Man 2 in 3D (PG-13) CC;RealD 3D: (!) 3:15-6:30 The Amazing Spider-Man 2 (PG-13) CC;Digital Presentation: (!) 2:00-4:45 Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return (PG) Digital Presentation: (!) 2:15-8:15 Captain America: The Winter Soldier (PG-13) CC;Digital Presentation: 4:30 Rio 2 (G) CC;Digital Presentation: 1:30-7:45 Godzilla 3D (PG-13) CC;RealD 3D: (!) 7:30 Godzilla (PG-13) CC;Digital Presentation: (!) 7:00 Captain America: The Winter Soldier 3D (PG-13) CC;RealD 3D: 1:05-7:15 Rio 2 in 3D (G) CC;RealD 3D: 4:15 Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 5:15 The Other Woman (PG-13) CC;Digital Presentation: 1:45-4:20 Neighbors (R) CC;Digital Presentation: (!) 1:40-4:00-6:20-8:00 Brick Mansions (PG-13) Digital Presentation: 1:25-3:45-6:00

AMC Magic Johnson Capital Center 12 800 Shoppers Way

www.AMCTheatres.com

The Amazing Spider-Man 2 in 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS;RealD 3D: (!) 11:30-1:15-2:45-4:307:45-9:30 The Amazing Spider-Man 2 (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: (!) 10:45-2:00-5:156:00-8:30 Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return (PG) Digital Presentation: (!) 11:00-9:00 Rio 2 (G) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 6:15 Godzilla 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS;RealD 3D: (!) 8:00 Godzilla (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: (!) 9:00 Godzilla: An IMAX 3D Experience (PG-13) CC/DVS;IMAX;RealD 3D: (!) 7:00-10:00 Rio 2 in 3D (G) CC/DVS;RealD 3D: 1:00-3:30 Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 1:25-4:00-6:30 The Quiet Ones (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: (!) 11:45-2:15-4:45-7:15-9:45 Heaven Is for Real (PG) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 12:00-2:30-5:00-7:30-10:00 A Haunted House 2 (R) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: (!) 11:15-1:45-4:15-6:50 The Other Woman (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: (!) 10:30-1:10-3:50-6:45-9:30 Neighbors (R) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: (!) 10:40-12:15-2:45-5:15-7:45-10:15 Brick Mansions (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: (!) 10:25-12:45-3:15-5:45-9:15 The Amazing Spider-Man 2: An IMAX 3D Experience (PG-13) IMAX;RealD 3D: (!) 12:30-3:45

Landmark Bethesda Row Cinema 7235 Woodmont Avenue

www.landmarktheatres.com

The Railway Man (R) 2:10-4:30-7:20-10:00 The Lunchbox (Dabba) (PG) 1:40-3:55-6:55-9:25 Belle (PG) 1:30-2:00-4:00-4:50-7:00-7:35-9:45-10:05 Locke (R) 2:30-5:00-7:40-10:10 Fading Gigolo (R) 1:35-1:50-3:50-4:10-6:50-7:50-9:00-9:55 The Grand Budapest Hotel (R) 2:20-4:40-7:10-9:40

Regal Bethesda 10 7272 Wisconsin Avenue

www.regalcinemas.com

The Amazing Spider-Man 2 in 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS & Descriptive Vide;RealD 3D: (!) 1:00-4:20-7:30 Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return (PG) CC/DVS Service: 2:30 Captain America: The Winter Soldier (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 12:30-3:50-7:00 Rio 2 (G) CC/DVS Service: 1:20-4:00 Godzilla 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: (!) 7:20 Bears (G) CC/DVS Service: 12:45-3:00-5:05 Heaven Is for Real (PG) CC/DVS Service: 1:50-4:40-7:05 Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return 3D (PG) CC/DVS Service: (!) 5:00 The Other Woman (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 1:10-4:20-7:40 Neighbors (R) CC/DVS Service: (!) 1:40-4:10-7:50 Million Dollar Arm (PG) CC/DVS Service: 7:30 The Amazing Spider-Man 2 (PG-13) 1:30-3:30-4:50-6:50-8:00 Godzilla (PG-13) (!) 7:00

Regal Hyattsville Royale Stadium 14 6505 America Blvd.

Godzilla 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: (!) 7:00-9:55 Million Dollar Arm (PG) CC/DVS Service: 7:15-10:10 Godzilla (PG-13) (!) 7:45-9:00-10:35

Regal Majestic 20 & IMAX 900 Ellsworth Drive

The Amazing Spider-Man 2 in 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: (!) 12:00-1:30-3:15-5:006:45-8:15-10:00 The Amazing Spider-Man 2 (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: (!) 12:20-2:15-2:30-3:45-5:30-6:157:00-8:45-9:45-10:15 Captain America: The Winter Soldier (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 12:25-3:35-6:50-10:05

Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return (PG) CC: 4:30 Rio 2 (G) CC/DVS Service: 12:35-2:00-3:25-4:45-6:10-7:20-8:45-10:05 Godzilla 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: (!) 7:30-10:30 The Quiet Ones (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 12:05-2:55 Godzilla: An IMAX 3D Experience (PG-13) CC/DVS Se;IMAX: (!) 8:00-11:00 Heaven Is for Real (PG) CC/DVS Service: 1:00-4:00-6:35-9:00 Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return 3D (PG) CC: (!) 1:55-7:10-9:30 A Haunted House 2 (R) CC/DVS Service: 12:10-3:15-5:45-8:15-10:35 The Railway Man (R) CC/DVS Service: 12:40-3:50-6:55-9:40 The Other Woman (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 1:40-4:25-7:05-9:45 Brick Mansions (PG-13) CC: 12:15-2:45-5:10-7:30-9:55 The Amazing Spider-Man 2: An IMAX 3D Experience (PG-13) CC/DVS Se;IMAX: (!) 1:00-4:15 Neighbors (R) CC/DVS Service: (!) 12:10-12:50-1:30-2:50-3:40-4:05-5:40-6:208:20-9:10-10:20-11:05 Moms' Night Out (PG) CC/DVS Service: 12:20-3:00-5:30-8:00-10:30

Xscape 14 Theatres 7710 Matapeake Business Drive

www.xscapetheatres.com

The Amazing Spider-Man 2 in 3D (PG-13) ...3D XTREME XSCAPE...;Stadium Seating: 12:50-4:00-7:10-10:20 The Amazing Spider-Man 2 (PG-13) ...XTREME XSCAPE...;Stadium Seating: 12:103:20-6:30-9:40 Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return (PG) Stadium Seating: 12:00-3:10-6:10-8:45 Captain America: The Winter Soldier (PG-13) Stadium Seating: 12:30-3:40-7:00-10:00 Rio 2 (G) Stadium Seating: 10:30-11:40-1:00-3:30-6:00-8:55 Godzilla 3D (PG-13) ...3D XTREME XSCAPE...PREMIERE;Stadium Seating: 8:20-11:05 Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return 3D (PG) 3D;Stadium Seating: 10:20-12:40-5:30 Heaven Is for Real (PG) Stadium Seating: 10:40-1:20-4:10-6:50-9:10 A Haunted House 2 (R) Stadium Seating: 2:40-5:00 The Other Woman (PG-13) Stadium Seating: 11:50-1:40-2:30-4:20-5:10-7:30-8:1010:05 Neighbors (R) Stadium Seating: 11:20-1:30-2:00-3:50-4:40-7:20-8:00-9:50-10:30 Oculus (R) Stadium Seating: 10:45 Brick Mansions (PG-13) Stadium Seating: 11:30-2:20-4:50 God's Not Dead (PG) Rakusin;Stadium Seating: 11:10-1:50 The Amazing Spider-Man 2 (PG-13) Stadium Seating: 11:00-2:10-4:30-5:20-8:30-10:50 Godzilla (PG-13) ...XTREME XSCAPE...PREMIERE;Stadium Seating: 7:00-9:45

VIRGINIA

AMC Courthouse Plaza 8 2150 Clarendon Blvd.

www.AMCTheatres.com

Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return (PG) Digital Presentation;Reserved Seating: 2:00-7:00 Captain America: The Winter Soldier (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation;Reserved Seating: 11:45-3:15-6:45-10:00 Noah (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation;Reserved Seating: 2:25-8:00 Captain America: The Winter Soldier 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS;RealD 3D;Reserved Seating: 3:45 Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return 3D (PG) RealD 3D;Reserved Seating: (!) 11:454:45-9:30 The Railway Man (R) AMC INDEPENDENT;Digital Presentation;Reserved Seating: (!) 11:30-2:10-4:50-7:30-10:10 The Other Woman (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation;Reserved Seating: 11:00-12:451:45-3:30-4:30-6:15-7:15-9:00-10:00 Million Dollar Arm (PG) Digital Presentation;Reserved Seating: (!) 7:00-9:50 The Grand Budapest Hotel (R) AMC INDEPENDENT;CC/DVS;Digital Presentation;Reserved Seating: 11:00-1:30-4:00-6:45-9:15 Draft Day (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation;Reserved Seating: 1:00 Brick Mansions (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation;Reserved Seating: 11:45-5:40

AMC Hoffman Center 22 206 Swamp Fox Rd.

www.AMCTheatres.com

The Amazing Spider-Man 2 in 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS;RealD 3D: (!) 10:20-11:0512:00-1:30-3:10-4:40-5:15-6:20-7:50-9:30 The Amazing Spider-Man 2 (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: (!) 10:15-10:501:25-2:00-2:15-4:40-5:10-8:20 Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return (PG) Digital Presentation: 2:00-6:50 Captain America: The Winter Soldier (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 4:00-10:20 Rio 2 (G) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 1:05-6:15 Noah (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 12:50-4:05-7:10-10:15 Divergent (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 11:50-3:00-6:25-9:45 Godzilla 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS;RealD 3D: (!) 7:00-9:15-10:00-11:30-12:01 Godzilla (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: (!) 7:00-8:00-8:45-11:00-12:01 Godzilla: An IMAX 3D Experience (PG-13) IMAX;RealD 3D: (!) 7:00-10:30 Captain America: The Winter Soldier 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS;RealD 3D: 12:55 Transcendence (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 10:15-1:25-4:25-7:25-10:25 Rio 2 in 3D (G) CC/DVS;RealD 3D: 10:25-3:40-8:50 Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return 3D (PG) RealD 3D: (!) 11:30-4:30 The Quiet Ones (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 1:10-5:50-10:30 Heaven Is for Real (PG) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 11:45-2:20-4:50-7:25-9:55 A Haunted House 2 (R) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 10:55-3:35-8:15 The Other Woman (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 10:45-12:20-1:20-3:004:00-5:45-6:45-8:20-9:20 Million Dollar Arm (PG) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: (!) 7:00-10:00-12:01 Neighbors (R) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: (!) 10:45-11:45-12:15-1:15-2:15-2:453:45-4:45-5:30-8:00-10:30 Oculus (R) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 1:10-6:10

The Grand Budapest Hotel (R) AMC INDEPENDENT;CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 10:35-3:45-8:50 Brick Mansions (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 10:30-12:45-3:00-5:257:45-10:10 The Amazing Spider-Man 2: An IMAX 3D Experience (PG-13) IMAX;RealD 3D: (!) 12:30-3:50 Moms' Night Out (PG) Digital Presentation: (!) 12:00-2:30-5:00-7:30-10:00

Angelika Film Center Mosaic 2911 District Ave

The Amazing Spider-Man 2 in 3D (PG-13) 1:00-10:10 The Amazing Spider-Man 2 (PG-13) 10:00-4:00-7:10 Captain America: The Winter Soldier (PG-13) 10:10-1:05-4:05-7:30-10:30 App (NR) The Other Woman (PG-13) 11:30-2:00-4:30-7:05-9:45 Blue Ruin (R) 10:20-12:30-2:40-4:50-7:00-9:30 Belle (PG) 10:05-12:35-3:05-5:35-8:05-10:25 Locke (R) 10:45-12:55-3:05-5:15-7:25-9:35 Fading Gigolo (R) 11:05-1:15-3:30-5:45-8:00-10:15 The Grand Budapest Hotel (R) 11:10-1:15-3:30-5:45-8:20-10:35

Arlington Cinema 'N' Drafthouse 2903 Columbia Pike

http://www.arlingtondrafthouse.com/

Non-Stop (PG-13) 9:50 Frozen Sing Along (PG) 7:30

Regal Ballston Common 12 671 N. Glebe Road

www.regalcinemas.com

The Amazing Spider-Man 2 in 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS & Descriptive Vide;RealD 3D: (!) 1:50-3:00-6:10-9:20 Rio 2 (G) CC/DVS Service: 12:20-2:45-5:05-7:40-10:15 Divergent (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 2:35-5:50-9:10 Godzilla 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: (!) 7:30-10:30 Bears (G) CC/DVS Service: 12:30-3:10 Heaven Is for Real (PG) CC/DVS Service: 2:20-5:20-7:50-10:30 Muppets Most Wanted (PG) CC/DVS Service: 12:50-3:40-6:40 Neighbors (R) CC/DVS Service: (!) 1:30-2:10-4:00-4:50-7:00-7:30-9:40-10:10 The Amazing Spider-Man 2 (PG-13) 12:40-2:30-3:50-5:40-7:10-8:50-10:20 2 States (NR) 2:40 Godzilla (PG-13) (!) 7:00-10:00

Regal Kingstowne 16 & RPX 5910 Kingstowne Towne Center

The Amazing Spider-Man 2 in 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS & Descriptive Vide;RealD 3D: (!) 12:15-2:00-3:45-5:45-7:30-9:15 Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return (PG) CC/DVS Service: 2:25-7:40-10:00 Captain America: The Winter Soldier (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 12:25-3:306:50-9:55 Rio 2 (G) CC/DVS Service: 2:05-4:40-7:45-10:20 Divergent (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 12:10 Godzilla 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS & Descripti;Dolby Atmos;RPX: (!) 7:00 Godzilla (PG-13) CC/DVS & Descripti;Dolby Atmos;RPX: (!) 10:00 Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return 3D (PG) CC/DVS Service: (!) 12:05-4:55 Heaven Is for Real (PG) CC/DVS Service: 12:20-3:40 The Other Woman (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 1:45-4:20-7:25-10:05 Neighbors (R) CC/DVS Ser;RPX: (!) 12:30-3:00 Million Dollar Arm (PG) CC/DVS Service: 7:00-10:00 Brick Mansions (PG-13) CC: 1:40-4:10-6:40 Moms' Night Out (PG) CC/DVS Service: 12:00-2:35-5:05-7:50-10:25 The Amazing Spider-Man 2 (PG-13) 12:45-1:15-2:45-3:15-5:15-6:20-7:00-8:459:35-10:15 Godzilla (PG-13) (!) 7:30-8:00-9:00-10:30 Neighbors (R) CC/DVS Service: (!) 1:30-4:00-6:30-9:00

Regal Potomac Yard 16 3575 Jefferson Davis Highway

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The Amazing Spider-Man 2 in 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: (!) 12:00-2:00-3:205:20-6:40-8:40-9:50 The Amazing Spider-Man 2 (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: (!) 12:40-1:20-2:40-4:004:40-6:00-7:20-8:00-9:20-10:40 Captain America: The Winter Soldier (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 12:50-3:507:10-10:10 Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return (PG) CC: 2:20-7:00-9:30 Rio 2 (G) CC/DVS Service: 2:05-4:35 Godzilla 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: (!) 7:00-10:00 Godzilla (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: (!) 7:30-10:30 Heaven Is for Real (PG) CC/DVS Service: 1:45-4:15 Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return 3D (PG) CC: (!) 12:00-4:45 The Railway Man (R) CC/DVS Service: 12:20-3:30-6:10-8:55 The Other Woman (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 1:00-1:40-3:40-4:10-6:20-9:00 Brick Mansions (PG-13) CC: 12:30-2:50-5:10 Million Dollar Arm (PG) CC/DVS Service: 7:15-10:15 Neighbors (R) CC/DVS Service: (!) 12:00-1:50-2:30-4:50-5:30-7:30-8:00-10:0010:20 Moms' Night Out (PG) CC/DVS Service: 12:00-2:25-5:00-7:50-10:20 Focus On The Family Presents: Irreplaceable (NR) (!) 7:30

E24 | E X P R E S S | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | T H U R S D AY

Weekend Pass | goingoutguide.com brating American culture in the 1960s.

museum, an exhibition document-

nent exhibit that explores the ocean

explores the challenges these people

America: The Emancipation Proclama-

Michelle Obama’s second inaugural

ing its past, present and future with a

space and its relationship to human life.

and communities face, through Aug. 13.

tion, 1863, and the March on Washing-

gown loan, first lady Michelle Obama’s

focus on the museum circa 1964, open-

“Portraits of Planet Ocean: The Photog-

“Whales: From Bone to Book,” traces the

ton, 1963,” a collection of photos and

second inaugural gown temporarily

ing Fri., through Sept. 7. 14th Street

raphy of Brian Skerry,” an underwater

journey of fossil bones from sea cliff to

artifacts commemorating two major

replaces her first in the First Ladies

and Constitution Avenue NW; 202-633-

journey through marine environments

museum drawer and illustration in a sci-

events in American history, through

Room, through Jan. 19. “Continuity and

1000, americanhistory.si.edu.

by the award-winning photojournal-

ence book, through May 31. 10th Street

Sept. 7. “Food: Transforming the Amer-

Change: Fifty Years of Museum His-

ist. “The Rex Room,” in a conservation

and Constitution Avenue NW; 202-633-

ican Table, 1950 to 2000,” from food

tory,” modern digital photographic

production to who does the cooking to

prints reveal the museums transfor-

where meals are consumed to what

mation from its focus on history and

we know about what’s good for us, this

technology to a focus on American

exhibit explores how new technolo-

history, opening Fri., through Sept. 7.

gies and social and cultural shifts have

“The Quest for a Modern Museum: Cel-

influenced major changes in food, wine

ebrating the 50th Anniversary of the

and eating in America. “The Early Six-

National Museum of American His-

ties: American Culture,” a display cele-

tory,” for the 50th anniversary of the

Continued from page E23

National Museum of Natural History: “Beyond Bollywood: Indian Americans Shape the Nation,” through images, music, visual art and first-person narratives, this exhibit explores the influence and experience of Indian Americans in America, through Aug. 16, 2015. “Dom Pedro,” the 14-inch obelisk is a 10,363-carat aquamarine. “Living on an Ocean Planet,” a new perma-

DC COMMISSION ON THE ARTS & HUMANITIES

Celebrates the world of Dance

May 16-18

2014 Visit dcarts.dc.gov or call 202-724-5613 for free performances and workshops DanceDC 2012, photo credit: Ryan Holloway

room, visitors can observe, through one of two doorways, as scientists prepare the new Tyrannosaurus rex skeleton that will go on display in 2019, through Oct. 20. “Unintended Journeys,” images and video by Magnum Photos examine the plight of those displaced by natural disasters and global climate change within the past decade. This exhibition

1000, mnh.si.edu. National Museum of the American Indian: “As We Grow: Traditions, Toys and Games,” a new permanent exhibition at the museum displays more than 100 objects that show how Native American children play. The toys, games and clothing in these cases come from all over North, Central and South America and represent more than 30 tribes, indefinitely. “Ceramica de los Ancestros: Central America’s Past Revealed,” Central American ceramics from 1000 B.C. to the present, through Feb. 1. “Making Marks: Prints From Crow’s Shadow Press,” features 18 works by seven Native American artists including Rick Bartow, Phillip John Charette and Joe Feddersen, through May 26. Fourth Street and Independence Avenue SW; 202-633-1000, nmai.si.edu. National Museum of Women in the Arts: “Meret Oppenheim: Tender Friendships,” featuring more than 20 pieces and archival papers, this exhibition includes work by Oppenheim that explores the idea of friendship as a source of inspiration and support, through Sept. 14. Ongoing exhibits: works by female artists. 1250 New York Ave. NW; 202-783-5000, nmwa.org. National Portrait Gallery: “Dancing the Dream,” an exhibit featuring choreographers, impresarios and performers such as Fred Astaire, Ginger Rogers, Michael Jackson and Beyonce, through July 13. “Face Value: Portraiture in the Age of Abstraction,” this group exhibition spotlights the work of such painters as Chuck Close, whose mid-20thcentury portraits bucked the trend of abstraction, through Jan. 11. “Mathew Brady’s Photographs of Union Generals,” studio portraits by one of the most famous photographers of the Civil War, through May 31, 2015. “Meade Brothers: Pioneers in American Photography,” a collection of daguerreotypes from the 19th-century American photographers and brothers, through June 1. “Mr. Lincoln’s Washington: A Civil War Portfolio,” the exhibit features large-format reproductions of photographs, drawings and maps that document the

T H U R S D AY | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | E X P R E S S | E25

Weekend Pass Civil War and its impact on Washing-

“Young Artists Exhibition,” a showcase

ton, through Jan. 25. “One Life: Mar-

of student artwork from students in

tin Luther King Jr.,” a one-room exhi-

the Inspired Teaching School, through

bition highlighting the civil rights icon

Fri. 1600 21st St. NW; 202-387-2151,

in honor of the 50th anniversary of the March on Washington. Features photos and memorabilia, through June 1. “The Network,” artist Lincoln Schatz recombines interviews with famous politicians, scholars and other notables into a single-screen video. Eighth and F streets NW; 202-633-1000, npg.si.edu. Newseum: “Anchorman: The Exhibit,” an exhibition dedicated to the fictional exploits of anchorman Ron Burgundy and the Channel 4 Evening News team features costumes, props and footage from the film, through Aug. 31. “Civil Rights at 50,” a three-year changing exhibit follows the civil rights movement from 1963 to 1965 with images and the front pages of newspapers and magazines from the time. “G-Men and Journalists,” an exhibit exploring the FBI’s effort to combat crime features photographs, newspapers and interactive displays, through Jan. 4. “One Nation With News for All,” a historical exhibition exploring how immigrants and minority groups used the press to fight for their rights in America. Freedom’s Journal, the first black newspaper and the Cherokee Phoenix, the first Native American newspaper will be displayed, through Jan. 5. “Pictures of the Year,” images of people, events and issues that shaped the world in 2013 will be on display. The best news images from Pictures of the Year International will be featured, through Sept. 1. 555 Pennsylvania Ave. NW; 888-6397386, newseum.org. Phillips Collection: “Laib Wax Room,” German artist Wolfgang Laib originally created this fragrant, illuminated beeswax chamber for the Phillips family home. It will be the museum’s first permanent installation since the Rothko Room in 1960. “Made in the USA: American Masters From the Phillips Collection, 1850-1970,” after a fouryear world tour, the museum’s collection of American masterworks returns. The exhibit, which features more than 200 pieces and more than 120 artists, examines American art from the late 19th century to the mid-20th century, through Aug. 31. “The Journals of Duncan Phillips,” a display of selections from the museum founder’s journals, which span 30 years, through Feb. 27.

phillipscollection.org. Smithsonian American Art Museum: “Modern American Realism: The Sara Roby Foundation Collection,” seventy-one pieces from the Sara Roby Foundation explore realism. Featured artists include Will Barnet, Isabel Bishop, Wolf Kahn, Yasuo Kuniyoshi and others, through Aug. 17. “Pop Art Prints,” thirty-nine rarely displayed prints from the American Art Museum’s permanent collection include work from the 1960s by Roy Lichtenstein, Robert Rauschenberg, Andy Warhol and others, through Aug. 31. “Ralph Fasanella: Lest We Forget,” as an advocate for laborers’ rights, Fasanella celebrated average, working class people and explored the issues of postwar America in his work. This exhibition celebrates the 100th anniversary of the artist’s birth and features selections from his career, through Aug. 3. Eighth and F streets NW; 202-633-1000, americanart.si.edu. Susan Calloway Fine Arts: “Relativity,” Daniel Calder and Colin Taylor exhibit their strong, abstract works, through May 31. 1643 Wisconsin Ave. NW; 202-965-4601, callowayart.com. The Old Print Gallery: “Kaleidoscope,” features new original prints by local artist Philip Bennet, through June 14. 1220 31st St. NW; 202-965-1818, oldprintgallery.com. Torpedo Factory Art Center/The Art League Gallery: “May All-Media Exhibit,” a juried exhibit of artwork by Art League members, through June 2. “Playground,” in a series of acrylic paintings on wood panels, architectural elements and horizontal lines ground Hengerer’s free-formed, playful layers of paint and shapes, through June 2. “The Feminist Movement in Art,” this exhibit pays tribute to the 1970s feminist movement, which helped bring the accomplishments of female artists to the forefront, through June 2. The Art League Gallery, Studio 21, 105 N. Union St., Alexandria; 703-683-1780, theartleague.org. Touchstone: “Breathing Earth,” photography by Arab filmmaker and photographer Natalie Kreidieh captured during her travels to Guatemala, Continued on page E26

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E26 | E X P R E S S | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | T H U R S D AY

Weekend Pass | goingoutguide.com Continued from page E25

Ecuador, Saudi Arabia and Sri Lanka, through June 1. “Bringing Congo to the Heart of America,” an exhibit of Congolese art presented by the Embassy of the Republic of Congo to the United States of America, through June 1. “Win-

202-225-8333, usbg.gov. Woodrow Wilson House: “Images of the Great War,” paintings, drawings and watercolors depict the first two years of World War I, through Aug. 10. 2340 S St. NW; 202-387-4062, woodrowwilsonhouse.org.

dows on the World,” Touchstone members make art inspired by what’s outside their windows, through June 1. 901 New York Ave. NW; 202-347-2787, touchstonegallery.com. U.S. Botanic Garden: “American Botanicals: Mid-Atlantic Native Plants,” illustrations of the region’s flora, through June 15. 100 Maryland Ave. SW;

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FRIDAY ONLY 2014 Dramathon: Local actors perform new short plays to benefit the Theatre Lab’s scholarship fund,

opens Fri., $15. Theater J, 1529 16th St. NW; 800-494-8497, theaterj.org.

A Midsummer Night’s Riot: After success staging “Cuchullain” and “Basra Boy,” Keegan Theatre mounts another one-man show by Irish playwright Rosemary Jenkinson, opens Fri. through June 5. Andrew Keegan Theatre, 1742 Church St. NW; 703-892-0202, keegantheatre.com. Bloody Poetry: Taffety Punk’s show explores the relationships of “Frankenstein” author Mary Shelley, her husband, her half-sister and her half-sister’s lover, through May 31, $10-$15. Capitol Hill Arts Workshop, 545 Seventh St. SE; 202-

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547-6839, chaw.org. Boeing, Boeing: An unexpected visitor threatens to disrupt the activities of a man dating three airline employees at once, through May 24, $17-$20. Little Theatre of Alexandria, 600 Wolfe St., Alexandria; 703-683-0496, thelittletheatre.com. Charm: Taffety Punk’s show explores the life of Margaret Fuller, an American author, through May 31, $10-$15. Capitol Hill Arts Workshop, 545 Seventh St. SE; 202-547-6839, chaw.org. Cinderella: the Remix: Psalmayene 24 puts a hip-hop spin on the Cinderella story. In this version, Cinderella hopes to become a DJ, through May 25, $10$25. Imagination Stage, 4908 Auburn Ave., Bethesda; 301-280-1660, imaginationstage.org. Cock: During a break with his boyfriend, a man finds romance with a woman, through June 22, $20-$75. Studio Theatre, 1501 14th St. NW; 202-332-3300, studiotheatre.org. Cyrano: The comedy centers on a love triangle involving a man with an exceptionally large nose, his friend and a girl they both love, opens Fri. through June 1, $17, $14 seniors and students. Port Tobacco Players, 508 Charles St., La Plata, Md.; 301-932-6819, ptplayers.com. LAST CHANCE David T. Little’s Soldier Songs: A multimedia show that combines animation and theater, opera and rock-infused concert music, opens Sat. through Sun., $38.50 in advance, $43.50 at the door, $20 students with ID. Atlas Performing Arts Center, 1333 H St. NE; 202-399-7993, atlasarts.org. LAST CHANCE Elling: Two mismatched roommates find a connection in poetry. Presented by the Washington Stage Guild, through Sun., $40-$50, $30-$40 seniors, $20-$25 students. Mount Vernon Place United Methodist Church, Undercroft Theatre, 900 Massachusetts Ave. NW; 202-347-9620. Freud’s Last Session: Sigmund Freud and C.S. Lewis discuss life’s big questions, through June 29, $30-$65, $30-$60 seniors, $15-$25 age 35 and younger. Theater J, 1529 16th St. NW; 800-494-8497, theaterj.org. Habeas Corpus: Alan Bennett’s satire features mistaken identity and sexual escapades, through May 31, $17, $14 students and seniors, $12 age 12 and younger. Greenbelt Arts Center, 123 Centerway, Greenbelt, Md.; 301-441-

8770, greenbeltartscenter.org . Henry IV, Part 1: Stacy Keach had a memorable turn as small-town businessman and occasional thief Ed Pegram in the Best Picture-nominated “Nebraska.” When he isn’t stealing air compressors and threatening legal action against Bruce Dern’s character on film, there’s a good chance he’s acting on stage. He returns to Shakespeare Theatre, where he was last seen starring in 2009’s “King Lear,” to play Falstaff in the Bard’s history play. Part II will be performed in repertory, beginning April 1, through June 7, $20-$110. Sidney Harman Hall, 610 F St. NW; 202-547-1122, shakespeare theatre.org. Henry IV, Part 2: Part II will be performed in repertory, beginning April 1, through June 8, $20-$110. Sidney Harman Hall, 610 F St. NW; 202-547-1122, shakespearetheatre.org. Into the Woods: The play, which features Kathie Lee Gifford, follows up with fairy-tale characters after their story ends, through June 1, $25-$32. Industrial Strength Theatre, 269 Sunset Park Drive, Herndon, Va.; 703-481-5930. LAST CHANCE Living Out: Two mothers — a nanny and a lawyer — share a similar struggle of trying to make a better life for their families, through Sun., $18-$42. Gala Hispanic Theatre, 3333 14th St. NW; 202-234-7174, galatheatre.org. One Destiny: Lincoln’s assassination is retold through the eyes of the theater’s owner and an actor, through July 17, $5-$10. Ford’s Theatre, 511 10th St. NW; 202-347-4833, fordstheatre.org. LAST CHANCE Shear Madness: The audience plays armchair detective in the comedy, through Fri., $50. Kennedy Center, Theater Lab, 2700 F St. NW; 800-444-1324, kennedy-center.org. Smokey Joe’s Cafe: The musical revue celebrates the careers of songwriters Jerry Leiber and Mike Stoller, through June 8, $84-$119. Arena Stage, 1101 Sixth St. SW; 202-488-3300, arenastage.org. LAST CHANCE The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee: Six overachievers compete in this musical, which includes audience participation, through Sat., $25-$67. Ford’s Theatre, 511 10th St. NW; 202-347-4833, fordstheatre.org. LAST CHANCE The Admission: The effects of war and how they relate to

T H U R S D AY | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | E X P R E S S | E27

goingoutguide.com | Weekend Pass the future are the subject of a love trian-

tries to silence her, through May 25, $35-

Set in France in 1943, an actor enter-

lows the exploits of three men as they

gle, through Sun., $35. Studio Theatre,

$45, $15 students. Source, 1835 14th St.

tains his captors with a one-man rendi-

leave their jobs in search of adven-

1501 14th St. NW; 202-332-3300,

NW; 202-204-7800, sourcedc.org.

tion of “The Arabian Nights,” performed

ture, through June 8, $35-$50, $30-$45

www.blackcatdc.com

LAST CHANCE The Monkey on my

by Metrostage, through Sun., $50.

seniors, $15 age 25 and younger. Synetic

Back! An Intimate Evening with Debbi Morgan: The one woman show offers an intimate look at Morgan’s life, including three generations of abuse and how she broke the cycle, opens Fri. through Sat., $40-$50. Publick Playhouse, 5445 Landover Road, Cheverly, Md.; 301-277-1710, arts.pgparks.com. SATURDAY ONLY The Monster Who Ate My Peas: Opens Sat., $7, $6 seniors, students and children. Montgomery College, Robert E. Parilla Performing Arts Center, 51 Mannakee St., Rockville; 240-567-5301, montgomerycollege .edu/pac. The Piano Lesson: Set in 1936 Pittsburgh, August Wilson’s play follows two siblings as they fight over their family piano and whether to sell it for land or keep it as an heirloom, through June 1, $32.50-$65. Olney Theatre Center, 2001 Olney-Sandy Spring Road, Olney, Md.; 301-924-3400, olneytheatre.org. LAST CHANCE The Thousandth Night:

MetroStage, 1201 N. Royal St.,

Theater, 1800 S. Bell St., Arlington; 866-

MAY SHOWS

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studiotheatre.org. The Arabian Nights: Opens Fri. through June 7. Silver Spring Stage, 10145 Colesville Road, Silver Spring; 301-593-6036, ssstage.org. LAST CHANCE The Fantasticks: The musical follows the romantic trials of a couple secretly set up by their fathers, through Sun., $34-$40, $32-$38 seniors, $15 students. Rep Stage, Howard Community College, 10901 Little Patuxent Pkwy., Columbia, Md.; 443-518-1500, repstage.org. The Jungle Book: A young human named Mowgli grows up in the jungle where he is friends with bears and panthers and must avoid the killer tiger Shere Khan, through May 30, $19. Glen Echo Park, Adventure Theatre MTC, 7300 MacArthur Blvd., Glen Echo, Md.; 301-634-2270, adventuretheatre -mtc.org. The Love of the Nightingale: Constellation Theatre Company stages an adaption of Ovid’s tragedy in which a warrior rapes his sister-in-law and then

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Gunston Arts Center Theater II, 2700 S. Lang St., Arlington; 703-998-4555. Underneath the Lintel: A librarian chases the borrower of an overdue book around the world, through May 25, $50. MetroStage, 1201 N. Royal St., Alexandria; 800-494-8497, metrostage.org. LAST CHANCE Washington Ballet Studio Company: A family program includes George Balanchine’s “Who Cares?” set to George Gershwin’s Broadway music and David Palmer’s “Green Eggs and Ham,” based on the children’s book, opens Sat. through Sun. Town Hall Education Arts Recreation Campus, 1901 Mississippi Ave. SE; 202-889-5901, thearcdc.org.

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The Threepenny Opera: The jazz musical follows a poor antihero who finds trouble when he proposes to the wrong man’s daughter, through June 1, $29-$69. Signature Theatre, 4200 Campbell Ave., Arlington; 703-820-9771, signature-theatre.org. The Two Gentlemen of Verona: Fiasco Theater stages Shakespeare’s comedy, through May 25, $30-$72. Folger Theatre, 201 E. Capitol St. SE; 202544-7077, folger.edu. LAST CHANCE The Vaclav Havel Project: Alliance for New Music-Theatre presents “Unveiling” and “Vanek Unleashed” in advance of their staging at the Prague Fringe Festival, through Sun., $30, $20 students. Artisphere, 1101 Wilson Blvd., Arlington; 703-875-1100, artisphere.com. Three Men in a Boat (To Say Nothing of the Dog): The comedy fol-

811-4111, synetictheater.org. LAST CHANCE Turkish Tango: Teatro de

UPCOMING SHOWS 5/25-CASS MCCOMBS 5/30-STORY LEAGUE SINGS 3 5/31-FUTUREBIRDS 6/2-PRIESTS (CD RELEASE) 6/5-SAINTSENECA 6/6-BOOTY.REX PRIDE PARTY 6/7-BABE RAINBOW PARTY 6/9-VIC AND GAB 6/14-CRYFEST: THE SMITHS VS THE CURE DANCE PARTY 6/16-ASGEIR 6/18-TWEENS 7/21-VERUCA SALT 7/22-THE CLIENTELE

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E28 | E X P R E S S | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | T H U R S D AY

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Smithsonian Institution

T H U R S D AY | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | E X P R E S S | 15

Sports A Home-Court Disadvantage?

THINKSTOCK/EXPRESS ILLUSTRATION

NBA

Wizards’ Rescue Plan It’s been hard to spot any trends in the Wizards-Pacers series. Washington shot 32.9 percent and scored 63 points in a Game 3 loss. Two games later, the Wizards made 50 percent of their shots and scored 102 points in a blowout win. And the opposing centers, Roy Hibbert and Marcin Gortat, have been erratic as well. Hibbert was scoreless in Game 1, then went for a team-high 28 points in Game 2. Gortat was 3-for-10 with six points in Games 3 and 4 combined, then he erupted for 31 points on 13-for-15 shooting Tuesday night. Throughout the up-and-down series, though, it’s become clear that four factors have proven essential to the Wizards winning. JEFFREY TOMIK (E XPRESS)

1

2

3

Make More Free Throws

Dominate The Boards

Don’t Let Stephenson Get Involved

During the regular season, the Wizards ranked 25th in the league in free-throw percentage (73.1), and they have gotten worse in the postseason. Out of the 16 NBA playoff teams, Washington is last in free-throw percentage this postseason at 68.7. In Games 2 and 3 of this series vs. the Pacers, both Wizards losses, Washington went a combined 16-for-33 (48.5 percent) from the line. In the Wizards’ two wins this series, they went 37-for-50 (74.0 percent).

The Wizards have won the rebounding battle in four of the five games in this series, but they were a plus-56 on the boards in their two wins and only a plus-four in their three losses. Just outrebounding the Pacers won’t be enough for the Wizards to win; Washington needs to dominate the boards to beat Indiana. The focus should be on Hibbert, who had just two total rebounds in the Wizards’ two wins and 23 in the Pacers’ three victories.

Pacers guard Lance Stephenson hasn’t scored more than 12 points in any game this series, but his effect on the Pacers can be measured in other ways. In Indiana’s three victories, he averaged 7.7 rebounds and 5.3 assists. In the Wizards’ two wins, he averaged 3.0 rebounds and 2.5 assists. Stephenson is a versatile swingman who can be a facilitator on offense — taking pressure off George Hill — while also helping the frontcourt on the boards.

4 Keep Their Distance The Wizards have shown that they struggle down the stretch, letting Games 2 and 4 slip away from them late. Of their six playoff victories, only one was by fewer than six points. Meanwhile, three of the Wizards’ four playoff losses were by four points or less. If they could close out games, the Wizards would already be in the Eastern Conference finals. If the game is close with under a minute to play, the advantage will be in the hands of Paul George and the Pacers.

If the Wizards are going to become the ninth team in NBA history to overcome a 3-1 playoff deficit, they’re going to have to win at a place that has given them fits this postseason — Verizon Center. Sounds strange, but tonight’s Game 6 vs. the Pacers (8 p.m., ESPN) might be at the worst possible place for the Wizards, who are down 3-2 in the Eastern Conference semifinals. “Quite honestly we struggle at home,” center Marcin Gortat said after Washington’s Game 5 win. “It’s going to be pressure on us because we have to win at home.” The Wizards won just 22 games at home this season — the fewest of the eight East playoff qualifiers — and are 1-3 thus far in the postseason, including last Friday’s embarrassing 63-point performance and last Sunday’s squandering of a 19-point lead. On the other hand, the Wizards captured 22 road contests this year — tied for the most among Eastern playoff squads — and have played some of their best games in these playoffs in hostile environments. “I think we’re a lot more focused and I think it’s always great to play against another crowd,” guard Bradley Beal said. Washington coach Randy Wittman said he didn’t make much of the disparity between his team’s play on the road and at home. “The bottom line is we’re down 3-2 and we have to win two games,” Wittman said. “The guys know what they are capable of doing, whether we are at home or on the road. That has to be the main focus.” The Wizards will have a crowd of more than 20,000 on their side for Game 6, but they may have to wind up treating it like a road game to avoid elimination. “We have to keep the same mentality — we’re cornered and we have to fight our way out of that corner,” forward Trevor Ariza said. ELLIOT T SMITH (FOR E XPRESS)

Split Personality The Wizards’ playoff numbers reflect their home/road schism: Record PPG RPG FG %

Home 1-3 87.5 40.0 40.7

Road 5-1 94.0 49.0 45.6

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Sports

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Ian Desmond and Tyler Moore each lined two-run singles in the ninth inning to break open a close game, helping the Nationals beat the Diamondbacks 5-1 on Wednesday. Nationals starter Doug Fister locked into a pitcher’s duel with Brandon McCarthy before Washington poured it on in the ninth. Washington loaded the bases against Brad Ziegler (0-1) and Desmond ended the right-hander’s scoreless streak at 181 ⁄ 3 innings with a single through the hole on the left side. Moore made it 5-1 with a broken-bat single up the middle. Jayson Werth homered in the seventh and Tyler Clippard (4-2) tossed one scoreless inning for Washington. Aaron Hill homered and made several spectacular plays at second

36

base for the Diamondbacks. Fister was sharp after a rough debut for the Nationals. Acquired from Detroit in an offseason trade, the right-hander spent the first six weeks on the disabled list with a back strain. He returned Saturday against Oakland and was hit hard, allowing seven runs and nine hits in 42 ⁄ 3 innings. Fister worked around a couple of baserunners the first three innings until Hill, swinging on a 3-0 pitch, hit a drive to left for his fourth home run of the season. Fister allowed five hits and struck out six before being lifted for a pinch hitter in the eighth inning. McCarthy was hit hard by the White Sox on Saturday, giving up seven runs and nine hits in 31 ⁄ 3 innings. But the veteran right-hander was sharp against the Nationals. Keeping them off balance with a big breaking curveballs, McCarthy was perfect until Desmond led off the fifth inning with an infield single up the middle. (AP)

Division I college teams that will be banned from the 2014-15 postseason

because of sub-par scores on the newest Academic Progress Rate, which was released Wednesday. Not one of them comes from a power conference. And of the 17 football and men’s basketball teams, eight are from historically black schools. Alabama State and Florida A&M made the list in both sports. (AP)

T H U R S D AY | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | E X P R E S S | 17

Sports Pistons Hire Stan Van Gundy as Coach, President

California Chrome drew the No. 3 post for Saturday’s Preakness Stakes.

California Chrome’s a 3-5 Favorite Preakness Stakes Kentucky Derby winner California Chrome has been made the heavy 3-5 favorite for the Preakness Stakes, and he drew a favorable post position in the 10-horse field. Trained by Art Sherman and ridden by Victor Espinoza, California Chrome will break from the No. 3 post, which has produced 10 winners in the previous 138 runnings of the 13 ⁄ 16-mile race. Social Inclusion was the 5-1 second choice of new Pimlico oddsmaker Keith Feustle. The colt drew the No. 8 post on Wednesday. Bayern and Ride On Curlin are the co-third choices at 10-1. Bayern is trained by Hall of Famer Bob Baffert, who will be seeking a sixth Preakness win. Ride On Curlin finished seventh in the Kentucky Derby two weeks ago. BETH HARRIS (AP)

Posts and Odds The field for Saturday’s 139th Preakness Stakes, with post position, horse’s name and odds: 1. Dynamic Impact 2. General a Rod 3. California Chrome 4. Ring Weekend 5. Bayern Bob 6. Ria Antonia 7. Kid Cruz 8. Social Inclusion 9. Pablo Del Monte 10. Ride On Curlin

12-1 15-1 3-5 20-1 10-1 30-1 20-1 5-1 20-1 10-1

The Detroit Pistons are counting on Stan Van Gundy to bring some much-needed stability to a struggling franchise. They’re certainly giving him plenty of authority. The Pistons officially announced Van Gundy’s hiring Wednesday as their new coach and president of basketball operations. Detroit went

NICK WASS (AP)

AP PHOTO

NBA

Stan Van Gundy has a 371-208 record in seven-plus seasons coaching.

Aha!

29-53 last season, missing the playoffs for a fifth straight year. That was the end of Joe Dumars’ tenure as team president. Coach Maurice Cheeks was fired in February. Van Gundy, who is 371-208 in seven-plus seasons as a coach with Miami and Orlando, agreed to a $35 million, five-year contract — a commitment from the team that suggests he’ll have plenty of time to turn Detroit’s fortunes around. (AP)

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NBA (10:30 P.M., ESPN) After a controversial ending to Game 5, the Clippers head back home down 3-2 to the Thunder in the Western Conference semifinals. This has been an entertaining series, with each team scoring 99 points or more in each game. Will the Clippers be able to bounce back after blowing a seven-point lead in the final 50 seconds Tuesday night?

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… And Teen Girls’ Hearts Justin Bieber has been accused of trying to steal a woman’s cellphone 27

It’s One for the Cooks

Bye, Baba Wawa Tomorrow, Barbara Walters says goodbye to “The View” and 50-plus years of regular TV gigs. It’s easy to forget that before Walters became an object of parody (See: SNL, Baba Wawa), the sometimes daffy Mother Hen of “The View” and the power behind the frequently unfascinating “10 Most Fascinating People” of the year specials, she was a barrier-breaking journalist who went where women had never gone: “Today” By Marc show co-host, nightly Silver news co-anchor, a journalist whose keen intelligence and unmatched persistence got the truly big gets, from Richard Nixon to Monica Lewinsky to Vladimir Putin. So let us salute 84-year-old Walters and reveal, in her own words, the secrets of great television conversation: “When you’re interviewing someone, you’re in control. When you’re being interviewed, you think you’re in control, but you’re not.” “Wait for those unguarded moments. Relax the mood and, like the child dropping off to sleep, the subject often reveals his truest self.” A sense of humor helps, too. And though Walters said she first hated the SNL lampoon, she later admitted “it was pwetty funny.” Read Marc’s previous columns at: www.washingtonpost.com/muse

In ‘Chef,’ actor-director Jon Favreau tackles restaurant critics and Cuban sandwiches Film Judging from “Chef,” you might think that Jon Favreau has a problem with critics. In the film (which Favreau wrote, directed and stars in), he plays Carl Casper, a chef at a nice, safe restaurant who longs to do more innovative things but finds himself locked in a prison made of filet mignon and molten lava cake. When a powerful food critic (Oliver Platt) calls Carl out on his lack of creativity, Carl freaks out at him. It’s easy to see “Chef,” out locally Friday, as a metaphor for filmmaking itself, examining the struggle between wanting to pay the bills with crowd pleasers versus remaining true to oneself as an artist, as well as the newfound power of social media to build up or tear down nearly anything on the planet. Favreau says, though, that the expletive-laden spew of shout that comes from Carl isn’t a reflection of any distaste for critics. “Food and movie critics, especially the ones who are educated in the field, they care as deeply as the artist on the art form they’re commenting on,” says Favreau, who rose to prominence by writing and starring in the 1996 indie “Swingers” and lately is best known for helming “Iron Man” and “Iron Man 2.” “But with reviews, it’s all chefs have —

MERRICK MORTON

LOU ROCCO VIA ABC

Broadcast Muse

For “Chef,” actor-director Jon Favreau, center, with John Leguizamo, left, got help from celebrity chef Roy Choi, right.

“Reviews … [are] all chefs have — it’s their Michelin stars that defines them.” — JON FAV RE AU, WHO PLAYS A CHEF WHO CLASHES WITH A POWERFUL FOOD CRITIC IN “CHEF,” WHICH HE ALSO WROTE AND DIRECTED

it’s their Michelin stars that defines them because there is no box office.” For the film, Favreau learned how to live a chef’s life from Roy Choi, the founder of the Kogi BBQ food truck in Los Angeles, which is largely credited for starting the modern food truck craze. “I wrote [the script] and the people I worked with said, ‘You should

talk to this guy.’ He basically lived out all the different steps” from a comfortable career as a chef to a big downfall to finding success in the back of a van, Favreau says. “He trained me, he came up with the menu, it’s all his food.” Choi’s personality shows through in the cubanos he made for El Jefe, Carl’s food truck in the film, but the

chef had to restrain himself at times. “The hard part for him was making food that wasn’t supposed to look all that good,” like the rather pedestrian dishes Carl serves at the restaurant, Favreau says. “Those dishes were all good food, but they weren’t meant to be as vibrant and exciting,” Favreau says. “[Choi] is very quick to say to all the chefs who see this movie, ‘You understand that’s not me, right?’ Chefs are the most impatient perfectionists I’ve ever met and people love them for it. That’s what leads to perfection and pride.” KRISTEN PAGE-KIRBY (E XPRESS)

Show Choirs Across America Collectively Faint: Neil Patrick Harris told Howard Stern on Wednesday that CBS approached him about hosting “The Late Show,” but he declined. “I think I would get bored of the repetition fast,” Harris told Stern. He said he would prefer to do a variety show. “A weekly thing you’d have more time to prep for stuff … you could flesh it out more.” Harris said CBS President Les Moonves was interested in the idea. (E XPRESS)

T H U R S D AY | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | E X P R E S S | 23

entertainment lookout

‘Xscape’ is an uneven mix of updated songs from Michael Jackson Album Review When it comes to finishing the unfinished music of a dead perfectionist, one couldn’t hope to do much better than executive producer L.A. Reid has done with “Xscape,” the second posthumous album from the late Michael Jackson. Out this week, the recording unearthed eight previously unreleased songs from the Jackson vault, presenting them in their original and spiffy “contemporized” forms.

By ���contemporized,” Reid means he hired a squad of top-flight producers — including Timbaland, Rodney Jerkins, Stargate and others — to compose new music around a grab bag of vocal tracks Jackson recorded between 1983 and 1999. The album’s highlight comes right away with “Love Never Felt So Good,” a lush disco tune originally co-written with Paul Anka. “All right, that’s fine,” Jackson utters at the end of the song, signaling his approval to a studio engineer back in ’83 after a strong take. It’s a cool peek behind the curtain that Jackson persistently kept closed, but was it included here to signal his consent from the other side? According to Billboard, Timba-

JOERG SARBACH (AP)

Not ‘Bad,’ But It’s No ‘Thriller’ Either

“Xscape” is composed of newly “contemporized” Michael Jackson songs.

land claims to have actually heard the spirit of Jackson give him the thumbs-up during the making of “Xscape” — namely, while he was replacing the breeze-bent synth lines of “Loving You” with a more 2014-friendly bump of bass. As for the original “Love Never Felt So Good,” it’s spare and spellbinding — just Jackson’s voice, a piano, some snapping fingers and two clapping hands. Unfortunately, “Xscape” closes out with a third version of the song, featuring a chirpy Justin Timberlake and his huffy, puffy beatboxing. Listen until the end and you might expect to hear Jackson say, “All right, that’s enough.” CHRIS RICHARDS (THE WASHINGTON POST )

FILM

Director’s Death Confirmed a Suicide Malik Bendjelloul, the Swedish director of the acclaimed “Searching for Sugar Man” documentary, committed suicide Tuesday. Bendjelloul’s brother told the Swedish newspaper Aftonbladet that his brother had struggled with depression for a short period. The 36-yearold director rose to international fame in 2013 when “Sugar Man” won an Oscar for best documentary. (AP)

ANNUAL HAWAI`I FESTIVAL

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@CHARLESCRAIN (VAI TWITTER)

lookout online

“Stuck in the Washington monument. 897 steps via emergency exit. Gotta love DC.” — @IAMBLINDIAN wasn’t thrilled

Wednesday morning when he was forced to walk down almost 900 steps to exit the Washington Monument. DCist.com reported that a temporary elevator outage in the newly renovated monument occurred at 10:53 a.m. and wasn’t repaired until 12:25 p.m. Chalk it up as a good workout?

“Maybe all the Wizards needed was for Lady gaga to have her show”

“ ‘How I Met Your Dad’ isn’t going to happen at CBS. What went wrong?”

— @ADAMMcGINNIS has found the real

— EMILY YAHR AT WASHINGTONPOST .COM/BLOGS/STYLE-BLOG delivers

hero in the Wizards’ 102-79 victory over the Indiana Pacers on Tuesday night — Lady Gaga. Conflict arose a couple of weeks ago when it was realized that the pop singer was scheduled to perform at the Verizon Center the same night a possible Game 6 in the NBA playoffs would occur. Gaga’s concert was rescheduled and, wouldn’t you know it, the Wizards have forced a Game 6 for tonight. Thanks, Mother Monster!

the surprising news that CBS has passed on the “How I Met Your Mother” spinoff. Apparently, the network wasn’t happy with the direction the series was taking, and show creators Carter Bays and Craig Thomas weren’t willing to re-do the pilot. “I’m heartsick,” CBS entertainment president Nina Tassler said. “But it didn’t work out.”

“Talk about a time warp!” — RACHEL ZARRELL AT BUZZFEED .COM is justifiably impressed by the

@DrFNFurter Twitter account. Parodying Dr. Frank N. Furter, the self-proclaimed transvestite played by Tim Curry in 1975’s “Rocky Horror Picture Show,” the account tweeted: “I see you shiver with antici …” on May 8, 2009. Then, last week — a full five years later! — the account finished the line by tweeting: “… pation.” Yeah, he said it.

“Too bad only Times Premier subscribers are going to get the full Jill Abramson story.” — @MOLLYESQUE reacts to the sudden

announcement Wednesday that Jill Abramson has been replaced as executive editor of The New York Times. Abramson, who took the position in 2011, was the first woman to lead the newsroom. She is replaced by managing editor Dean Baquet, the first African-American in the post.

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Saturday, May 17 10 a.m. to 12 p.m.

By Time-saving guides to the monuments, museums and more The week’s best events and exhibits, handpicked by our editors Street maps with step-by-step walking and Metro directions

Founders Hall, Arlington, VA Register at: som.gmu.edu/join-us

XX0628 2x5 iPhone is a registered trademark of Apple Inc., registered in the U.S. and other countries. App Store is a service mark of Apple Inc.

T H U R S D AY | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | E X P R E S S | 25

puzzles lookout Scrabble Grams

HOROSCOPE

PAR SCORE 155-165, BEST SCORE 230

Sudoku

DIFFICULT

TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You have something planned for a friend or loved one, but, despite his or her queries, you’re not going to want to reveal anything prematurely. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You’re likely to come up against someone with whom you are evenly matched, who is able to do what you do in a similarly exciting way. CANCER (June 21-July 22) How you present yourself makes all the difference, but take care that you don’t come off as artificial in any way. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You may find yourself involved in a situation that seems to be one thing when, in fact, it is something else entirely. Is there danger involved? VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You’ll be exploring various levels of activity throughout the day, experiencing many ups and downs as a result.

Wednesday’s Solution

Wednesday’s Solution

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Take care that what you say about yourself, when asked, isn’t merely an idle boast. You’ll want to tell the truth at all times.

FOUR RACK TOTAL Make a 2-7-letter word from the letters in each row. Add points of each word using scoring directions at right. Seven-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.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You take games very seriously, and today the game you are playing is more important to you than most others. Stakes are high. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Any attempt to conceal your true intentions is likely to come back to haunt you. Others know what you’re about and can retaliate.

Comics

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Anything having to do with your job will be more important now than it has been in the past, as you are approaching another crunch time. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You may have to do something on your own that you were hoping you could do with others. Still, you can enjoy it and profit well.

DAILY CODE

MO

Forecast

83 65

POOCH CAFE | PAUL GILLIGAN

Today: A storm today; morning fog. Heavy rain and a storm late tonight.

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Your schedule may be quite different from the routine, but it’s one you’ve come up with for yourself, so you should adjust well. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You’ll be relying on others to supply you with pertinent and useful information throughout the day. Be ready when it comes your way!

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

70 54 Tomorrow: Heavy rain and a storm tomorrow morning. Partly cloudy tomorrow night.

PEARLS BEFORE SWINE | STEPHAN PASTIS

Looking Ahead

SAT

SUN

MON

75 54 74 52 72 52 Sun and Moon Sunrise today: 5:56 a.m. Sunset today: 8:14 p.m. Moonrise today: 9:21 p.m. Moonset today: 6:42 a.m.

Almanac Normal high: 75 Record high: 93 Normal low: 56 Record low: 41

FORECAST BY ACCUWEATHER.COM ©2014

26 | E X P R E S S | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | T H U R S D AY

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1 Equine ankles 6 Implied, but not expressed 11 Dessert choice 14 Broadway show backer 15 Lift the spirits of 16 Append 17 Showed unity, in a way 19 Grandfather clock’s 3 20 They may have contacts 21 Divination deck 23 One who flew the coop 27 Cousins of margays 29 Angry disposition 30 Zhivago portrayer 31 One who prefers solitude 32 Bee Gees brothers 33 Power-drill accessory 36 Hathaway of Hollywood 37 Some collared pullovers 38 Corn concoction 39 Driving range peg 40 Exceedingly nerdish 41 English Channel city 42 Priests and ministers 44 Remove slack from 45 Understanding between nations 47 Panting for a potable 48 Equip anew 49 Give the cold shoulder to 50 Trip taken in vain? 51 Something that allies put up 58 Grand ___ (wine classification) 59 Revere at midnight 60 “Yeah, I guess” 61 The Blue Jays, on scoreboards 62 Wed on the fly 63 Certifiable, so to speak

DOWN

Wellness

1 Uris novel “The ___” 2 Lennon married her 3 Film graphics initials 4 Griffey the baseball legend

EDITED BY TIMOTHY E. PARKER

5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 18 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 30 32

Certain train car Giggle “Poor pitiful me!” Have the ability to “___ be an honor” They give exams Winter purchase Opposite of an Einstein Corrects a manuscript Salon specialist Liston’s conqueror Showy success Beamed steadily Family fun game Away from the gale “I can hardly wait!” Vehicles at stands Like corn tassels Canyon cousin

1756

1800 The Tuesday health & fitness section in Express

XX0164 2x3.5

54 55 56 57

President John Adams orders the federal government to leave Philadelphia and set up shop in the nation’s new capital in Washington, D.C.

1937

Madeleine Albright, America’s first female secretary of state, is born in Prague.

Density symbol, in mechanics “I see it all now!” Convent resident “Honor ___ father ...”

Wednesday’s Solution

TODAY IN HISTORY The Seven Years’ War, a global conflict known in America as the French and Indian War, officially begins when England declares war on France.

This is

34 Sea arm 35 Itsy-bitsy 37 Ship’s destination 38 Serve, as syrup 40 Plate that replaces teeth 41 Like some realizations 43 Luau adornment 44 Dull sound 45 Standing up straight 46 Black, in Spain 47 Start of many limericks 49 Word repeated by a drill sergeant 52 Big fat zero 53 Words that end bachelorhood

Who We Are: Published by Express Publications LLC, 1150 15th St. NW, Washington, DC 20071, a subsidiary of WP Company, LLC

How to Reach Us: To place a display ad: Call 202-334-6732 or email ads@readexpress.com. To place a classified ad: Call 202-334-6200. To nominate a hawker as Star Distributor: Email circulation@readexpress.com. For circulation: Call 202-334-6992 or email circulation@readexpress.com. Spot a mistake? Let us know at corrections@readexpress.com. The newsroom: Call 202-334-6800, fax 202-334-9777 or reach out to us on Twitter @WaPoExpress.

Publisher: Arnie Applebaum Executive editor: Dan Caccavaro General manager: Ron Ulrich Circulation manager: Charles Love Managing editor, features: Holly J. Morris Managing editor, news: Lori Kelley Creative director: Jon Benedict Features editor: Jennifer Barger Senior news editor: Diana D’Abruzzo Story editor: Adam Sapiro Deputy creative director: Adam Griffiths Senior editors: Sadie Dingfelder, Rudi Greenberg, Vicky Hallett, Beth Marlowe, Kristen Page-Kirby, Jeffrey Tomik Section editors: Michael Cunniff, Lori McCue, Rachel Sadon, Holley Simmons Art director: Allie Ghaman Copy editors: Samantha Dean, Sean Gossard Designer: Rachel Orr Production supervisor: Matthew Liddi

Founding publisher: Christopher Ma, 1950-2011

T H U R S D AY | 0 5 . 1 5 . 2 0 1 4 | E X P R E S S | 27

people lookout FREE PUBLICIT Y

Khloe Kardashian Mulls Attack on Kanye West

E XPL ANATIONS

That’s Why She’s Not Giving Commencement Speeches

OPPORTUNITIES

Lil’ Kim Jr. Could Spit Up On a Rag You Bought Her! Lil’ Kim has asked fans to buy gifts from her baby registries, Us Weekly reported. Her assistant posted information about the registries on Instagram. Kim is registered under her real name, Kimberly Jones. Among her requests: two $7,899 strollers and a $500 Tiffany baby cup. (EXPRESS)

KEVIN WINTER (GETTY IMAGES)

Miley Cyrus clarified Tuesday, via Twitter, remarks that she made May 9 at a London club in which she told “those [very rude term] that broke my heart, particularly one,” to perform an anatomically impossible act. She tweeted that she was not referencing ex-fiance Liam Hemsworth. “I was just tooooo turnttttt up,” she wrote. (EXPRESS)

THAT SPELL S ‘BIEB’

The Ironic Thing: Her Passcode Was 2432 Los Angeles police are investigating a complaint that alleges Justin Bieber attempted to rob a woman, reported TMZ. The woman saw Bieber and his friends at a batting cage, and took out her phone to take pictures. She says Bieber saw her and grabbed her phone. When he couldn’t unlock it, he gave it back and demanded she prove she hadn’t taken any photos. (She had not.) He then screamed at her. (E XPRESS)

Revealing investigative reports.

The latest fallout from the Solange Knowles-Beyonce-Jay Z fracas: Solange, right, deleted all but one photo of Beyonce from her Instagram account on Tuesday. On Wednesday, Beyonce shared on Instagram four photos of her and Solange together. Jay Z and Solange were seen shopping Tuesday at Mr. Flawless, a Manhattan jewelry store. They browsed quietly and didn’t buy anything, TMZ reported. 50 Cent posted, then deleted, a voiceover of the elevator-fight footage, in which he acted out a hypothetical dialogue between Jay Z and Solange. The video was captured and leaked by someone who used a cellphone to record the footage as it played on the security monitors, the Standard Hotel told Us Weekly. (EXPRESS)

“I’m sorry my wife’s not here. You probably would far rather [see] my wife.” — PRINCE W ILLIA M ANTICIPATED RALPH LAUREN’S DISAPPOINTMENT AT A TUESDAY NIGHT CHARITY GALA. KATE MIDDLETON DID NOT ATTEND THE EVENT.

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