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A PUBLICATION OF

Thursday 05.17.18

| READEXPRESS.COM | @WAPOEXPRESS

Play nice Caps must stay out of the penalty box to top Tampa Bay tonight 16

Not just Amazon

EXPRESS

Apple quietly explores Northern Virginia for a massive new campus 4

Hop to it Staycationer sees D.C. from three bus tours — and likes the view 22 ADVERTISEMENT

Trump and Giuliani vow to fight back even harder as a Russia probe the president calls a ‘witch hunt’ marks its first anniversary 11

Plus: Trump reports apparent repayment of Stormy Daniels hush money 14

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2 | EXPRESS | 05.17.2018 | THURSDAY

MARIO TAMA (GETTY IMAGES)

eyeopeners

PRIORITIES: People play golf Tuesday as an ash plume rises in the distance from the Kilauea volcano on Hawaii’s Big Island.

A’S FOR EFFORT

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SQUIRRELED AWAY

‘If you’d worked this hard in class, more of you would be graduating’

Sure, the guy who designed it was high, but that’s kind of the point

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Police in Wisconsin praised students whose senior class prank appeared to show a car crashed into the principal’s office. Students at Cumberland High School used a junk car, bricks, tape and a black tarp to make it look like the car had crashed into their school. Police arrived on the scene only to realize it wasn’t really a wreck. The Cumberland Police Department wrote on Facebook that it was “one of the best senior pranks.” (AP)

The southern Estonian municipality of Kanepi has a cannabis leaf on its new flag — because that’s what its name means in Estonian. Andrus Seeme, mayor of the town of 2,500, says a referendum was held in late 2017 and 80 percent picked the winning design — a silver cannabis leaf on a green shield. Seeme said Wednesday the city council adopted it a day earlier. He said the leaf has been used as a heraldic symbol by local groups for decades. (AP)

A Michigan man whose new car started making strange noises traced them to an unusual source — 50 pounds of pine cones that squirrels had stashed in the engine compartment, UPI reported Wednesday. Kellen Moore of Gaylord couldn’t figure out why the car he’d had only a month was making such odd sounds, so he asked his friend Gabe Awrey to take a look. When Awrey opened the hood, he found the pine cones. (EXPRESS)

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Fan comes home for Game 3 CAPITALS Jenny Bradshaw DeFalco had originally planned to travel to Minnesota this week to spend time with her best friend, Amanda Kraus Wilson, whose family relocated to Rochester from Virginia in March after she was diagnosed with an extremely rare form of cancer. But with the Capitals in the Eastern Conference finals for the first time in 20 years and Wilson between treatments at the Mayo Clinic, DeFalco recently proposed a different idea. If she was feeling up for it, and if her doctors gave their approval, what if Wilson instead flew back to D.C. for a few days to see her beloved Capitals play in person? Wilson, 41, grew up on Capitals hockey; her grandparents were season-ticket holders during the franchise’s nascent years at Capital Centre, which didn’t end in playoff heartbreak because Washington never qualified for the playoffs. As an adult, Wilson and her husband have attended hundreds of Capitals games together, including the Winter Classic at

AMANDA WILSON

Woman in treatment for rare cancer took a special trip to D.C. to see the Capitals play

Amanda Wilson shows off her autographed AMANDASTRONG Capitals jersey. On Tuesday, she tweeted a photo of her family on the flight to D.C.

Nationals Park and countless soul-crushing playoff losses in Chinatown. Wilson shared Capitals season tickets with her brother for about a decade until her family moved to Suffolk, Va.,

Police

more than three years ago. On Feb. 21, as the Capitals were positioning themselves for another Metropolitan Division title, Wilson was diagnosed with Leiomyosarcoma of the inferior

vena cava (IVC). DeFalco flew out to Rochester to help prepare the house where Wilson and her family have lived for the past two months. DeFalco has since visited multiple times, accompanying her friend to consultations with doctors and watching Capitals playoff games together. Tuesday night, the friends attended Game 3 here along with their husbands. Wilson wore a custom AMANDASTRONG Capitals jersey signed by some of the team members. She wore it to watch the Capitals’ morning skate at Kettler Capitals Iceplex on Tuesday as well, and she met Nicklas Backstrom, who added his signature. Before Game 3 in the series against the Tampa Bay Lightning, Wilson said she might also attend tonight’s Game 4. Since the Caps lost Game 3, but kept their lead in the series, tonight’s game is a big one. “ It ’s a m a z i ng how wel l t h ey ’ r e pl ay i ng,” W i l s o n sa id. “ T hey’re just clicking, and it’s just awesome.” SCOTT ALLEN (THE WASHINGTON POST)

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Restaurant Eve announces its last day After 14 years in business, Restaurant Eve in Old Town Alexandria is closing. Co-owner Meshelle Armstrong wrote on the restaurant’s website that June 2 will be the last day of service. The owners recently opened Kaliwa at The Wharf in D.C., and also own other restaurants in Alexandria. (EXPRESS)

THROWBACK THURSDAY

05.17.2012

A look back at Express covers from this week in history:

Chuck Brown, who founded go-go, the style of music synonymous with D.C., died May 16, 2012, at age 75. Brown, a performer, singer, guitarist and songwriter, was known as the “Godfather of Go-Go.”

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4 | EXPRESS | 05.17.2018 | THURSDAY

local

Apple eyes Va. for expansion

TRANSPORTATION

Metro says no Qatar deal on late-night Caps service Metro and Qatar — yes, the country — had appeared to strike a deal late Tuesday to extend train service one hour — until 12:30 a.m. — for tonight’s Game 4 of the NHL Eastern Conference finals. But Wednesday afternoon, Metro said there was no late-night service sponsor for the game between the Capitals and Tampa Bay. Metro said in a tweet Tuesday morning that it continues to search for a latenight service sponsor, and that statement remained “operative” Wednesday. (TWP)

Tech giant looking for 4 million square feet of office space to accommodate 20,000 jobs NORTHERN VIRGINIA Apple has quietly explored the idea of opening a campus for 20,000 employees in Northern Virginia, further advancing the possibility that the Washington area could evolve into an East Coast outpost for Silicon Valley. Apple’s consideration of the region comes eight months after Amazon selected three local jurisdictions there as part of its high-profile search for another North American headquarters outside of Seattle. Economic development officials under Virginia Gov. Ralph Northam proposed several sites for the project after Apple representatives said the company

verbatim

was seeking 4 million square feet of office space to accommodate 20,000 jobs, according to officials and real estate executives familiar with the discussions. That amount of space is nearly two-thirds the size of the Pentagon and about half what Amazon is seeking for its second headquarters, potentially setting up a competition between the tech giants for locations where they can attract top workers. T h e s i t e s p r o p o s e d by Northam’s staff for Apple include office buildings and development sites in Crystal City, privately owned Loudoun County land near the Center for Innovative Technology, and the Scotts Run

development in Tysons. One official said multiple sites in Alexandria had been proposed as well, including property along the Eisenhower Avenue corridor. Three of those locations, Crystal City, Eisenhower Avenue and the Loudoun land, are part of sites Northam also pitched to Amazon. Both companies plan to select their sites this year. When Amazon narrowed its search to 20 finalist jurisdictions, it included the District, Northern Virginia and Montgomery County, giving the Washington region more entrants than any other. The project attracted subsidy offers of as much as $7 billion

from some states and a frenzy of national media attention. By conducting its search in relative secrecy, Apple has taken a different tack in seeking its new space, something Apple chief executive Tim Cook highlighted in a recent interview when he said, “We’re not doing a beauty contest kind of thing.” Valued at $920 billion, Apple is currently the most profitable company in the world. It completed its new $5 billion headquarters in Cupertino, Calif., last spring. It’s unknown whether Apple has engaged Maryland or D.C. officials in its search. JONATHAN

TRANSPORTATION

Feds join whistleblower’s suit over Metro concrete The Justice Department and the Virginia attorney general’s office are jumping in to a whistleblower’s lawsuit that says a subcontractor deliberately used bad concrete on a $2.6 billion project to extend the Metro to Dulles airport. The whistleblower is a former employee of Universal Concrete Products Corp. He filed his lawsuit in 2016 and alleged the company had him falsify records when the concrete failed quality tests. Last month, Metro officials said it will have to periodically coat the concrete to enhance its durability. (AP)

O’CONNELL (THE WASHINGTON POST)

Flooding leaves fish out of water

“People know that you’re going to attack your opponent. My feeling is you should just own it.”

BALTIMORE COUNTY

Council won’t seek input in replacing late leader

KATHERINE FREY (THE WASHINGTON POST)

COREY STEWART, a candidate for U.S. Senate in Virginia who has frequently attacked fellow Republicans and mocked their looks and virility, on the party’s raucous primaries this year. Races have featured near constant complaints of below-the-belt attacks and shady campaigning.

FREDERICK, MD. | Marilyn Ward-Tluszcz, left, and Frederick County Animal Control officer Deb Norris scoop up hundreds of koi fish Wednesday that were stranded in puddles in Baker Park after storms dumped more than 6 inches of rain in a few hours the night before. Tuesday evening’s storm hit hardest in Frederick and parts of Loudoun County, Va., and drenched most of the region, but there were no reports of serious injuries.

expressline

Second trial begins for 4 defendants in Inauguration Day protest case

The chairman of the Baltimore County Council says the decision on who should replace late County Executive Kevin Kamenetz does not require public input. Julian Jones said Tuesday that council members were elected to make such decisions. County administrative officer Fred Homan was made acting county executive after Kamenetz died May 10. The county’s charter gives the council the responsibility to name another Democrat to serve the rest of Kamenetz’s term. No deadline for selection has been set. (AP)

Alexandria officials criticized for changing Potomac Yard Metro plan without public input


THURSDAY | 05.17.2018 | EXPRESS | 5

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6 | EXPRESS | 05.17.2018 | THURSDAY

STEVE HELBER (AP)

Ap p Ju De lic a ly d ati 16 lin on ,2 e 01 8

local

The planned 600-mile Atlantic Coast Pipeline is set to go through Virginia.

Court ruling puts pipeline in limbo VIRGINIA Environmental groups and the lead developer of the Atlantic Coast Pipeline were at odds Wednesday over what happens now that a federal appeals court has vacated a key permit for the multistate project. A spokeswoman for Dominion Energy said construction on the 600-mile natural gas pipeline will go on as scheduled. But lawyers for the environmental groups that sued over a permit dealing with effects on threatened and endangered species say all work must stop. “We expect the federal agencies to do their jobs� and tell the pipeline to halt construction, attorney D.J. Gerken said Wednesday. Construction must cease because other federal permits allowing work to proceed are contingent on the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service approval vacated by the

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court, Gerken said. Jen Kostyniuk, a spokeswoman for Dominion Energy, wrote in an email that the decision affects only certain activities in certain areas along the route. “Although we disagree with the outcome of the court’s decision, and are evaluating our options, we are committed to working with the agency to address the concerns raised by the court’s order,� she wrote. The pipeline being developed by Dominion, Duke Energy and Southern Company is designed to start in West Virginia and run through Virginia and North Carolina. Developers say it will boost the economy. Opponents say it will harm the environment, trample on property rights and commit the region to fossil fuels at a time when climate change makes it imperative to invest in renewable energy. SARAH RANKIN (AP)

3 killed in Charles County, Md., crash Tuesday involving dump truck


THURSDAY | 05.17.2018 | EXPRESS | 7

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nation+world A ‘COMPLETE JOY’

Women protest at Larry Nassar’s sentencing hearing in January outside a court in Lansing, Mich.

Mich. State agrees to pay $500M to Nassar victims School settles claims by 332 girls and women over assaults by doctor LANSING, MICH. Michigan State has agreed to pay $500 million to settle lawsuits filed by 332 alleged victims of disgraced ex-sports physician Larry Nassar, both sides said Wednesday. That agreement is to end the university’s involvement in litigation over the rampant sexual abuse of girls and women under the guise of medical treatment by the former Olympic gymnastics doctor. “This historic settlement came about through the bravery of more than 300 women and girls who had the courage to stand up and refuse to be silenced,” John Manly, a victims’ attorney, said

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in a statement. “It is the sincere hope of all of the survivors that the legacy of this settlement will be far reaching institutional reform that will end the threat of sexual assault in sports, schools and throughout our society.” Nassar, 54, is serving an effective life sentence in prison after pleading guilty to assaulting nine girls and women in Michigan, as well as to federal child pornography crimes. At his sentencing hearing in January, the emotional testimony of more than 150 girls, women and parents triggered national outrage about the Nassar case. The settlement will pay $425 million to the 332 girls and women who have come forward to date, averaging $1.28 million per victim. Michigan State will set aside an additional $75 million

in a trust fund for any victims who come forward in the future. Michigan State was accused of ignoring or dismissing complaints about Nassar, some as far back as the 1990s, The Associated Press reported. The school had insisted that no one covered up assaults, although former medical school dean William Strampel was later charged with failing to properly supervise Nassar and committing his own sexual misconduct. The settlement applies only to Michigan State. The U.S. Olympic Committee, USA Gymnastics, and famed former Olympic coaches Bela and Martha Karolyi still face lawsuits filed by Nassar victims, who include Olympians Aly Raisman, McKayla Maroney, Simone Biles and Gabby Douglas. WILL HOBSON AND CINDY BOREN

ANTHONY LANZILOTE (GETTY IMAGES)

Bush Sr. gets a private show of ‘Hamilton’ Former President George H.W. Bush said “history never sounded so powerful.” The touring company of the Tony-winning musical “Hamilton” gave the 41st president a special concert in his Houston office on Tuesday. Bush tweeted that it was a “complete joy to welcome the ‘HamFam’” and said he’d never forget it. “Hamilton” creator LinManuel Miranda tweeted that it was an honor. Bush, 93, was released from a hospital earlier this month after contracting an infection. He was admitted on April 22, one day after the funeral for his 92-yearold wife, Barbara, with whom he had hoped to see the musical. (AP)

(THE WASHINGTON POST)

AIR FORCE’S LOST GRENADES

The reward amount being offered by the Air Force for information leading to the recovery of a box of explosive grenade rounds that its personnel accidentally dropped on a gravel road in North Dakota. Airmen of the 91st Missile Wing Security Forces team were traveling between missile sites on May 1 when the back hatch of their vehicle opened and the container fell out, according to the Minot Air Force Base. On May 11, the Air Force sent more than 100 airmen to walk the entire 6-mile route. The box still hasn’t been found. (TWP) FDA approves Lucemyra, the first non-opioid drug to ease withdrawal symptoms

TECHNOLOGY

Senate OKs resolution to restore net neutrality The Senate approved a resolution Wednesday that aims to undo a sweeping act of deregulation undertaken by the Federal Communications Commission, issuing a rebuke to the Trump administration, which supported the FCC’s move. The resolution targets the FCC’s vote in December to repeal its net neutrality rules for internet providers. The rules were expected to expire June 11. (TWP) POLITICS

CIA nominee wins support of committee The Senate Intelligence Committee moved Wednesday to recommend Gina Haspel for CIA director, setting up a floor vote that her opponents say will signal to the world whether the United States condemns or condones torture. The committee voted 10 to 5 in favor of her nomination. (TWP) SYRIA

Watchdog: Chlorine used as a weapon in February The international chemical weapons watchdog said Wednesday that chlorine was likely used as a weapon in the rebel-held northern Syrian town of Saraqeb in February, the latest report of poison gas being unleashed in Syria’s civil war. The Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons did not say who used it. The U.S. has retaliated against Syrian forces in the past for using chemical weapons. (AP)

Correction The letters provided for the final Scrabble Grams clue in Tuesday’s paper were incorrect. The seven letters should have been “O-A-O-N-P-S-R.” The solution in Wednesday’s paper corresponds with those letters. Spot an error? Let us know at corrections@readexpress.com.

Boulder, Colo., unanimously votes to ban assault weapons and high-capacity magazines


THURSDAY | 05.17.2018 | EXPRESS | 9

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nation+world

Probe rolls into Year 2

As Mueller’s investigation continues, Trump waits impatiently for ‘witch hunt’ to end Public opinion surveys have found wide support for the Mueller investigation.

Scientists find banned CFCs are on the rise

J. SCOTT APPLEWHITE (AP)

POLITICS The investigation of Russian interference in the 2016 election, which hits its one-year mark today, has formed the cloudy backdrop of Donald Trump’s presidency. Special counsel Robert Mueller’s operation is secretive and methodical. Meanwhile, 10 blocks west in the White House, President Trump combats the probe with bluster, disarray and defiance as he scrambles for survival. The president vents to associates about the FBI raids on his personal attorney Michael Cohen — as often as “20 times a day,” in the estimation of one confidant — and they frequently listen in silence, knowing little they say will soothe him. Trump gripes that he needs better “TV lawyers” to defend him on cable news, and is impatient to halt the “witch hunt” that he says undermines his legitimacy as president. And he plots his battle plans with former New York mayor Rudy Giuliani, his new legal consigliere. “We’re on the same wavelength,” Giuliani said. “We’ve gone from defense to offense.” The probe is a steaming locomotive, already delivering indictments or guilty pleas involving 19 people and three companies, while soliciting interviews with most of the president’s closest aides and outside associates. “This has moved at a lightning speed,” said Christopher Ruddy, a Trump friend and chief executive of Newsmax. “They’re not messing around. They’re going very quickly. The number of indictments, pleas and other moves is just amazing. I think it will come to a head quicker than other investigations.” This portrait of the president and the investigation nearing its first anniversary is based on

interviews with 22 White House and Justice Department officials, witnesses, Trump confidants and attorneys, many of whom spoke on the condition of anonymity to offer candid assessments. “Everyone seems resigned to just buckle up and get through whatever we’ve got to get through for it to reach its conclusion,” one White House official said. Many Trump aides and associates say they are confident the president will be exonerated. But they privately express worries that the probe may yet ensnare more figures in Trump’s orbit, including family members. Public opinion surveys have found wide support for the Mueller investigation. An April Washington Post-ABC News poll found 69 percent of Americans backing the probe and 25 percent opposing it, though other surveys this spring have shown a modest decline from earlier polls in support of continuing the investigation. Among the political class,

‘Like a classroom’ Three witnesses who described their experience of being subpoenaed to appear before the grand jury said special counsel Robert Mueller was not present for their initial interviews, which instead were conducted by one of his prosecutors standing at a lectern — peppering them with questions and presenting the case to members of the jury, who scribbled notes. The windowless room in the E. Barrett Prettyman Federal Courthouse, one witness said, “looked like a classroom from an underfunded junior college in the 1970s.” (TWP)

there is a guessing game about whether the special counsel completes its work this summer — sufficiently in advance of the November elections — or presses well past it. The longer Mueller’s work continues, legal analysts said, the more difficult it may be for the special counsel

Mexican ex-first lady and independent candidate Margarita Zavala drops out of presidential race

to maintain public confidence. “You don’t have much longer than 18 months to 24 months to get to the heart of the matter and resolve the things that need to be resolved,” said Robert W. Ray, who served as independent counsel toward the end of the Whitewater investigation during the Clinton presidency. “That’s about the length of time that public sentiment is with the investigation.” Even Giuliani, who said he was brought in to end the probe and initially predicted it would wrap up within two weeks, now seems uncertain of where Mueller’s investigation will conclude. “From our point of view, it’s a two-track possibility for what’s next,” Giuliani said, referring to the possibility that Trump may sit for an interview with Mueller or, if he refuses, that Mueller may subpoena him. “But we don’t know which track it’ll end up being.” ASHLEY PARKER, PHILIP RUCKER, TOM HAMBURGER, ROBERT COSTA AND MATT ZAPOTOSKY (THE WASHINGTON POST)

ENVIRONMENT Emissions of a banned, ozonedepleting chemical are on the rise, a group of scientists with the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration reported Wednesday in the journal Nature, suggesting someone may be secretly manufacturing the pollutant in violation of an international accord. Emissions of CFC-11 have climbed 25 percent since 2012, despite the chemical being part of a group of ozone pollutants that were phased out under the 1987 Montreal Protocol. “I’ve been making these measurements for more than 30 years, and this is the most surprising thing I’ve seen,” said Stephen Montzka, a scientist with NOAA, who led the work. “I was astounded by it, really.” It’s a distressing result amid what is widely seen as a global environmental success story, in which nations — alarmed by a growing “ozone hole” — collectively took action to phase out chlorofluorocarbons. The finding seems likely to prompt an international investigation into the mysterious source. The scientists don’t know exactly who, or where, that person would be. A U.S. observatory in Hawaii found CFC-11 mixed in with other gases that were characteristic of a source coming from somewhere in eastern Asia, but scientists could not narrow the area down any further. CHRIS MOONEY (TWP)

Malaysian reformist icon Anwar Ibrahim freed, pardoned after sodomy conviction


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nation+world Pyongyang says it won’t be pressured to abandon its nukes

NATIONAL SECURITY North Korea on Wednesday threatened to scrap a historic summit next month between its leader, Kim Jong Un, and President Trump, saying it has no interest in a “one-sided” affair meant to pressure the North to abandon its nuclear weapons. The warning by North Korea’s first vice foreign minister came hours after the country abruptly

canceled a high-level meeting with South Korea to protest U.S.South Korean military exercises that the North has long claimed are a rehearsal for an invasion. The surprise moves appear to cool what had been an unusual flurry of outreach from a country that last year conducted a provocative series of weapons tests that had many fearing the region was on the edge of war. Analysts said it’s unlikely that North Korea intends to scuttle all diplomacy. More likely, they said, is that it wants to gain leverage ahead of the talks between

Kim and Trump, scheduled for June 12 in Singapore. Trump said the U.S. hasn’t been notified of the threat. “We haven’t seen anything. We haven’t heard anything. We will see what happens,” he said. White House spokeswoman Sarah Huckabee Sanders said the administration is “still hopeful” that the summit will take place, and that threats from North Korea to scrap the meeting were “something that we fully expected.” She said Trump is “ready for very tough negotiations,” adding that “if they want to meet,

Police: Mom in Tulsa, Okla., fatally stabbed eldest daughter 70 times before fleeing with youngest daughter

AHN YOUNG-JOON (AP)

N. Korea expands threat to scrap summit

A protester in Seoul, South Korea, on Tuesday holds a sign calling for peace on the Korean peninsula.

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we’ll be ready and if they don’t that’s OK.” She said if there is no meeting, the U.S. would “continue with the campaign of maximum pressure” against the North. North Korean first vice foreign minister Kim Kye Gwan said in a statement that “we are no longer interested in a negotiation that will be all about driving us into a corner and making a one-sided demand for us to give up our nukes and this would force us to reconsider whether we would accept the North Korea-U.S. summit meeting.”

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14 | EXPRESS | 05.17.2018 | THURSDAY

nation+world 2017 report says Trump ‘reimbursed’ Cohen for unspecified ‘expenses’

POLITICS President Trump made no mention in his financial disclosure report Wednesday of a $130,000 payment to porn star Stormy Daniels to keep quiet about an alleged affair, but said in a footnote that he “fully reimbursed” his personal attorney as much $250,000 for unspecified “expenses.” The head of the nation’s ethics office questioned why Trump didn’t include this in last year’s disclosure and passed along his concerns to federal prosecutors. “I am providing both reports

to you because you may find the disclosure relevant to any inquiry you may be pursuing,” Office of Government Ethics Acting Director David Apol wrote to Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein. Apol wrote that he considers Trump’s payment to Cohen as a payment on a loan, and that it was required to be disclosed in Trump’s June 2017 disclosure. Ethics experts said that if that money was a loan and knowingly and willfully not disclosed, Trump could be in violation of ethics laws, a violation for which others have been prosecuted. “This is a big deal and unprecedented. No president has been previously subject to any referral by [the Office of Government Ethics] to DOJ as a result of

OLIVIER DOULIERY-POOL (GETTY IMAGES)

Disclosure raises questions

President Trump previously told reporters he hadn’t known about his lawyer’s payment to Stormy Daniels.

having failed to report an item on their public financial disclosure report,” said Virginia Canter, a former ethics official in the

Clinton and Obama White Houses who is now with the watchdog group Citizens for Responsibility and Ethics in Washington. Earlier this year, Trump told reporters on Air Force One that he had not known about Cohen’s payment to Daniels. But his attorney Rudy Giuliani said this month the president had repaid Cohen, a payment that had not shown up in Trump’s report last year. In a footnote in tiny type on page 45 of his 92-page disclosure, Trump said he reimbursed Cohen for “expenses” ranging from $100,001 to $250,000. The report said the president did not have to disclose the payment but was doing so “in the interest of transparency.” BERNARD CONDON AND

WASHINGTONPOST.COM POWERPOST

Senate panel says Russia favored Trump

TAMI ABDOLLAH (AP)

Muslims worldwide begin Ramadan fast

FORTUNE 500 COMPANIES

Report reveals ‘extreme’ pay gap Rep. Keith Ellison, D-Minn., released a study Wednesday that compiled and analyzed the pay disparities between U.S. CEOs and their workers in 225 Fortune 500 companies. “I knew inequality was a great problem in our society, but I didn’t understand quite how extreme it was,” Ellison told The Guardian. Here are some findings from the study. (EXPRESS)

339:1

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The number of companies out of the 225 analyzed where a single CEO’s pay could be used to pay more than 100 workers. The annual salary of the CEO of McDonald’s could be used to pay the yearly wages of 3,101 workers, the summary says.

The average ratio of CEO to median worker pay among companies in the consumer discretionary industry — which includes clothing and food companies such as McDonald’s, Gap and Kohl’s.

The number of companies out of the 225 analyzed in which median employees would need to work at least one 45-year career in order to make their CEO’s annual salary. At PepsiCo, it would take median workers more than 14 full careers.

ULET IFANSASTI (GETTY IMAGES)

The average ratio of CEO to median worker pay among the 225 companies studied. The report’s executive summary says that in 1965, the average CEO made 20 times what the average worker did.

SURABAYA, INDONESIA | Indonesian Muslims perform prayers for the start of Ramadan at the Great Mosque on Wednesday. Ramadan is a month of dawn-to-dusk fasting meant to bring followers closer to their faith. Indonesia is among many Muslim-majority countries that begin observing Ramadan today; the moon-sighting methodology used to determine its start can lead to countries beginning it a day or two apart.

Southern California building explosion that killed 1 investigated as intentional

POLITICS The Senate Intelligence Committee has determined the U.S. intelligence community was correct in assessing that Russia interfered in the 2016 presidential election with the aim of helping Donald Trump, contradicting findings House Republicans reached last month. “We see no reason to dispute the [intelligence community’s] conclusions,” the committee’s chairman, Sen. Richard Burr, R-N.C., said Wednesday in a joint statement with its vice chair, Sen. Mark Warner, D-Va., who added: “The Russian effort was extensive, sophisticated, and ordered by President Putin himself for the purpose of helping Donald Trump.” The announcement comes amid growing Republican scrutiny of the investigation by special counsel Robert Mueller, who is examining whether Trump’s campaign colluded with the Kremlin and if he obstructed justice in a bid to limit the probe. Although the Senate Intelligence Committee has yet to weigh in on the collusion allegations, Burr and Warner have hinted that their panel’s interim findings would depart from those reached by Republicans on the House Intelligence Committee. Burr told reporters last week that the Senate panel would “have the facts to show for” its conclusions. KAROUN DEMIRJIAN

Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg will meet with key European lawmakers as soon as next week


THURSDAY | 05.17.2018 | EXPRESS | 15

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sports 16 | EXPRESS | 05.17.2018 | THURSDAY

THREE POINTERS

BRUCE BENNETT (GETTY IMAGES)

Youth movement

A win in Game 4 tonight would lift the Capitals’ spirits after their 2-0 lead was trimmed to 2-1.

Don’t panic (yet): Caps can rebound by keeping it clean It’s a series now, and deep down the reasonable people who filed into Capital One Arena knew it was always going to be. It’s not because the Capitals are destined to create chaos. It’s not, as we have been taught all these years, that it’s in their DNA. It’s because the Lightning was the best team in the Eastern Conference this season. Obediently laying down wouldn’t be its response. This is not dire. (Let’s not even say, “Not yet,” because that implies impending doom.) The Capitals spent the past month showing they’re somehow different from their predecessors. One lousy game — a 4-2 loss to Tampa Bay on Tuesday — won’t change that. What Washington needs now that its series advantage has been cut to 2-1 is a win in its

own house in Game 4 tonight (8, NBCSN) before heading to Tampa for Game 5 on Saturday. Another performance like Tuesday’s would warrant jitters. So a bit of instruction for the Capitals: Stay out of the gosh-darn penalty box. This is blatantly obvious, but let’s say it anyway: The Lightning power play is deadly. I’d argue it won Tuesday’s game, because Steven Stamkos scored on its first opportunity and Nikita Kucherov on the next, and a Capitals team that absolutely dominated two games in Tampa felt as if it were being dominated at home. It felt that way because in five-versus-four, Washington has to pick its poison between Stamkos and Kucherov. “Both guys shoot the puck really well,” Caps defensemanBrooks Orpik said. “It’s kind of like we have [Alex Ovechkin]

Nats to make up rained-out Yankees games June 18 in D.C.

on that one side and they kind of have it on both sides.” The penalties that led to those goals Tuesday were avoidable: a tripping call on goalie Braden Holtby, of all people, and a call on center Lars Eller closing his hand on the puck. That’s an especially unnecessary one. At one juncture earlier this postseason, Washington killed 24 straight penalties. That, though, was against the Blue Jackets’ feeble power play and a Penguins team that opened the series without Evgeni Malkin.

THE WASHINGTON POST

BARRY SVRLUGA | THE WASHINGTON POST

Holtby reviews lapses As he does after every game, Capitals goalie Braden Holtby took 30 minutes to discard his emotions Tuesday before beginning a cold analysis. Bad defense and highdanger shots factored into Holtby allowing four goals for the first time this postseason, teammates said. But before studying film, Holtby said that “there’s always something you can do a little bit better.” (TWP)

It wasn’t against Stamkos, who scored 15 goals on the power play (tied for third in the NHL) in the regular season, and it wasn’t against Kucherov, who had 36 powerplay points (tied for sixth). Defenseman Victor Hedman, who assisted on both of those power-play goals Tuesday, is a master distributor. There’s a reason this was the third-best unit during the regular season. This all warrants examination, and there’s time for that. Clean up the penalties tonight, and there’s reason for optimism that the Caps will take a 3-1 series lead. They’ve been the better team in the neutral zone, on defense, in so many aspects. They have eight fiveon-five goals to Tampa’s three. Game 3 was a setback, discouraging to the red-clad fans who wanted so badly to welcome their lads back home and cheer them to victory. But it wasn’t more than a bump. So don’t start pacing. This is now a series, sure. But it’s not a disaster or a meltdown or any of the various phrases we used to have to write about this franchise, regardless of the year. It’s not any of that stuff. (Yet.)

Several Capitals players have said that the infusion of young talent this season helped loosen up a team that’s known for getting tight in the playoffs. These three youngsters have all contributed. (TWP)

3 Devante Smith-Pelly Although he’s been in the NHL since 2011, the 25-yearold is in his first season with the Caps. The right wing has four points in the playoffs, including a goal in Tampa.

2 Chandler Stephenson The 24-year-old rookie has taken faceoffs while Nicklas Backstrom (hand injury) has missed four games. He has two goals and four assists in the playoffs.

1 Jakub Vrana The rookie center, 22, has tallied at least a point in all three series this postseason. In Game 2 at Tampa Bay, he posted a plus-two rating and had an assist.

Follow Barry Svrluga on Twitter @barrysvrluga

Twins C Jason Castro (meniscus surgery) out for season

Atletico wins Europa League with 3-0 win over Marseille


THURSDAY | 05.17.2018 | EXPRESS | 17

sports

CELTICS AT CAVALIERS | GAME 3, 8:30 P.M. SATURDAY, ESPN

Smart savors dirty work in helping snare 2-0 lead NBA PLAYOFFS Marcus Smart doesn’t care about the effect the hardwood can have on human flesh. He plays with the abandon of a hair-on-fire stuntman for his Celtics, diving to the floor to pursue loose balls. His bandaged right wrist is a reminder of recent surgery, but that doesn’t seem to cross Smart’s mind when he bellyflops onto the leather shoes of the Cavaliers’ coaches. On Tuesday night — as Boston went up 2-0 in the Eastern Conference finals with a 107-94 win over Cleveland — Smart created another signature moment by poking the ball away from Jeff Green and launching himself to the sideline to save the possession. The 24-year-old guard set the tone with his versatility, scoring 11 points, with nine assists, five rebounds and four steals. Celtics forward Jaylen Brown said Smart, “was born with his hands dirty.” Backup center Greg Monroe said that Smart “does anything that the team needs to win.” Doing “anything” also means mixing it up. Later in the fourth quarter, center Al Horford thought he had a breakaway

MADDIE MEYER (GETTY IMAGES)

Gritty Celtics guard does it all against Cavs in two home victories

Marcus Smart stuffed the stat sheet with 11 points, nine assists, four steals and five rebounds for Boston in a 107-94 win over Cleveland on Tuesday.

layup, but Cavs guard J.R. Smith shoved Horford with two hands, sending him to the floor. Smart remembered the firstround playoff series against the Cavaliers three years ago when Smith elbowed former Celtics teammate Jae Crowder. And this year, the Celtics haven’t had the best of luck with midair collisions — Gordon Hayward was lost for the season that way in the season’s first six minutes. Smart, who described Smith’s push as “dirty,” impulsively shoved Smith, who shoved back. Both drew technical fouls. This instinct to protect has been in Smart’s DNA since childhood. The youngest of four boys,

he lost his oldest brother, Todd Westbrook, to leukemia when Marcus was 9 years old. Smart can still hear the voices of family members telling him to wipe away his tears, toughen up and step up because he was the family’s “last hope.” “I took that hard in consideration,” Smart said. “Every night I’d just go to sleep and cry myself to sleep because I knew the pain my mom and family was going through. Some nights not being to be able to eat. Some nights not knowing [what] we were going to do and I just promised my mom, ‘I’m going to make it for us.’ ” CANDACE BUCKNER (THE WASHINGTON POST)

NBA

SOCCER

Suns tied to 3 candidates for No. 1 overall draft pick

Everton fires manager who alienated Rooney

The Phoenix Suns won the NBA draft lottery Tuesday night, and the franchise has connections to three candidates for the No. 1 pick. Center Deandre Ayton played college ball at Arizona in Tucson. Duke star Marvin Bagley III is a native of Tempe, Ariz. And Luka Doncic, the Slovenian teen phenom, won a European title with new Suns coach Igor Kokoskov last summer. (AP)

Sam Allardyce was fired as Everton manager Wednesday despite helping to keep the team in the Premier League by leading it to an eighth-place finish. British reports last week suggested that star Wayne Rooney might stay at Everton if Allardyce left. The Washington Post reported this week that Rooney and D.C. United were inching closer to a deal. (AP)

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Harper coy with visiting New York media In his final season under contract in Washington before hitting free agency, Bryce Harper is refusing to discuss where he’ll end up. When visiting Yankees reporters interviewed Harper on Tuesday, he parried attempts to get him to talk about New York. When asked if he was a fan of Mickey Mantle growing up, Harper said, “I’m a National now.” (TWP) Warriors-Rockets Game 2 ended after Express’ deadline

Mets put Cespedes (hip strain) on 10-day DL

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18 | EXPRESS | 05.17.2018 | THURSDAY

ART + Play Community Weekend at the National Gallery of Art East Building May 19 and 20, 11:00–5:00 nga.gov/community

Visit the National

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Alma Thomas, Pansies in Washington (detail), 1969, National Gallery of Art, Washington, Corcoran Collection (Gift of Vincent Melzac)

Made possible by a generous grant from The Morris and Gwendolyn Cafritz Foundation.

Art + Play Community Weekend, ďŹ lled with

museum: draw, create, laugh, dance, build a hands-on sculpture,


05.17.18

weekendpass WE’VE GOT TICKETS TO RIDE

The Staycationer goes round and round D.C. on the city’s hop-on, hop-off tour buses, highlighting the best routes and the worst facts from tour guides along the way 22

BEN CLAASSEN III (FOR EXPRESS)

MUSIC BY

SARA BAREILLES COMPOSER OF “LOVE SONG”, “BRAVE”

NOW THROUGH JUNE 3 THE HIT BROADWAY MUSICAL

TheNationalDC.com


20 | EXPRESS | 05.17.2018 | THURSDAY

up front

ass A quick p s t’ a h w at going on

The Queen Vic is posh and sporty BARS Fascinator-wearing royal wedding fanatics getting up at the crack of dawn to see Meghan Markle’s dress and sip prosecco. Lager-swilling, jersey-clad soccer fans waking up early to head to the pub and chant about their favorite team. They’re both expected at the Queen Vic pub (1206 H St. NE) on Saturday.

May 19 is a momentous date for British expats and Anglophiles: It starts at 7 a.m. Eastern time with the pageantry of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle’s royal wedding. Five hours later, fans of English soccer powerhouses Manchester United and Chelsea will come together to watch the FA Cup final, the biggest match of the English soccer season. The Queen Vic plans to show both. Queen Vic co-owner Roneeka Gordon, a native of Liverpool, remembers the most recent royal wedding, in 2011: They thought

ERICH MORSE (QUEEN VIC)

Toast Meghan Markle and the FA Cup at the H Street bar Saturday

Queen Victoria will watch along with Queen Vic patrons as Meghan Markle marries Prince Harry.

it would be fun to show Prince William and Kate Middleton’s nuptials at the then-new pub. “We’d literally just opened,” she says. “We started off thinking

there will be a few people in.” Instead of a low-key gathering, “it was packed,” recalls her American-born husband and co-owner, Ryan. “People were

all dressed up.” They’ll have more bartenders on hand when they open the doors at 6:30 a.m. for Harry and Meghan’s big day. The pub will be decorated, and the kitchen is offering a royal wedding menu including full English breakfasts, scones and deviled Scotch eggs. A few hours later, the Gordons expect a different wave of customers for the FA Cup final (kickoff at 12:15 p.m.). Both of the Gordons expect there to be a significant amount of crossover between the two events: “I think we’ll have quite a few people having two meals here on Saturday,” Ryan says. His wife agrees: “If you’re getting up that early [for the wedding], you might as well make a day out of it.” FRITZ HAHN (THE WASHINGTON POST)

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THURSDAY | 05.17.2018 | EXPRESS | 21

up front Just Announced!

Nine Inch Nails

Drake and Migos

Trent Reznor’s Nine Inch Nails is making things difficult if you want see the band in D.C.: For now, you have to wait in line at the box office and get a ticket from a real person. GET TICKETS: Saturday at 10 a.m. at The Anthem’s box office; tickets will be sold online at a later date.

free & easy

Capital One Arena, Sept. 12 & 13, $79.50-$149.50.

Rappers Drake and Migos are teaming up for the clever “Aubrey & The Three Migos” tour, which will make back-to-back stops in D.C. GET TICKETS: Friday at 10 a.m. via Ticketmaster.

The I.M.P. World Tour Christina Aguilera

Various venues, June 8-15, $75.

The Theatre at MGM National Harbor, Sept. 30, $80.91-$180.91.

I.M.P. is celebrating the venues it owns and books with a special ticket that gets you into five shows in one week: Logan Henderson (U Street Music Hall), Belle & Sebastian (The Anthem), Eels (The Lincoln Theatre), Robert Plant (Merriweather) and American Aquarium (9:30 Club). GET TICKETS: Friday at 10 a.m. via Ticketfly. RUDI GREENBERG (EXPRESS)

Next month, Christina Aguilera will release her first album in six years, “Liberation,” a reference, perhaps, to no longer being a coach on “The Voice.” Demi Lovato and Ty Dolla $ign are among her collaborators. GET TICKETS: Friday at 10 a.m. through Ticketmaster.

ANDREA BRUCE (THE WASHINGTON POST)

The Anthem, Oct. 9, $95-$175.

Saint Sophia Annual Greek Festival The annual three-day celebration of Greece is revered for its food, including gyros made with lamb cooked on spits, and booths preparing spanakopita, vegetarian casseroles and loukoumades (cinnamon doughnuts drizzled with honey). But the festival at Saint Sophia Greek Orthodox Cathedral (2815 36th St. NW, Fri. & Sat., noon-10 p.m., Sun., noon-7 p.m., free) also includes live music, dancing, vendors, family activities and tours of the cathedral. (THE WASHINGTON POST)

Arturo O’Farrill, pho to by

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Laura Mariet

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FROM THE ISLAND TO THE WORLD An unprecedented Kennedy Center-wide celebration of Cuban arts and culture

Argos Teatro’s 10 Million, photo by Manolo Garriga TONIGHT! THIS WEEKEND!

Teatro El Público The Bitter Tears of Petra Von Kant

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22 | EXPRESS | 05.17.2018 | THURSDAY

weekendpass 1

SADIE DINGFELDER | THE STAYCATIONER

Attention, lesser-known politicians: You don’t need prime Mall real estate to secure your legacy. What you want is a modest statue near a gridlock-prone intersection, one where slow traffic prompts bus-based tour guides to kill time by telling your entire life story. I know, because I just spent three days riding all three of D.C.’s hop-on, hop-off bus tours, and I now know a lot about Sen. Robert A. Taft, a perennial presidential hopeful who somehow scored a memorial near the traffic nightmare known as Union Station. Meanwhile, Thomas Jefferson gets short shrift because his memorial stands near some very low-hanging branches, where bus-top tourists are more focused on avoiding decapitation than absorbing U.S. history. While these bus tours are generally marketed to tourists, I wanted to see if they’d be fun for locals too. The answer: A resounding yes! Our low-rise city looks great from the rooftop of double-decker buses. Plus, these tours provide a terrific overview of D.C.’s many museums and monuments, including some you might not know about. Daylong access to the tour buses (which travel along one to three intersecting routes and allow you to hop off at any site you want to see on foot) costs a hefty $40-$50. There is, however, an inexpensive alternative you may not know about: The D.C. Circulator. This bus, which costs $1 per ride, takes an even more picturesque loop around the Mall than the tour buses. The downside? You’ll take in the sights

through regular bus windows, and the drivers don’t narrate your tour. If you go for this cheap option, consider supplementing your ride with an audio guide — I recommend downloading the GPS-enabled app “D.C. Driving/Walking Tours” ($5 by Tour Buddy) or Slate’s free “D.C. Memorials” audio tour. But if you prefer live narration and a giraffe’s-eye view of the city, one of these hop-on, hopoff buses will be perfect for you. 1

Old Town Trolley Tours

$46.95 for access to two loops: the Mall and Arlington National Cemetery

The good: These guides have local flair! In addition to doling out the usual historical tidbits, one guide lectured his captive audience on D.C.’s lack of voting rights, and another talked about gentrification. Also, an Old Town Trolley ticket includes an open-air tram ride in Arlington National Cemetery, which is an excellent way to see the sprawling 624-acre site. (Other tour bus companies will drop you off at the cemetery, but then you have to pay $13.50 for the tram.) The bad: These “trolleys” are actually just buses with big, open windows. It’s a pleasant ride as long as you’re moving, but the situation can get sweaty when you’re stopped in traffic. Additionally, Old Town Trolleys are not double-decker buses, so you can’t get on the roof for unobstructed views. The weird: Since the drivers do double duty as tour guides, their patter can be derailed by road conditions. After being cut off by another driver, one guide repeated several minutes’ worth of narration like a

SADIE DINGFELDER PHOTOS (EXPRESS)

Riding high: I got a new view of D.C. on these bus tours

Old Town Trolley is a good value, but the vehicles don’t have open rooftops for totally unobstructed views.

glitchy robot. Others slipped into that hypnotic tour guide cadence when the going got tough. Questionable tour guide quote: “The reason the American Indian museum is so curvy is because Native Americans believe that evil spirits lurk in corners.” Questionable tourist quote: “Oh, look, a chipmunk! They have no natural predators.” The bottom line: Old Town Trolley offers the best value overall, especially if you want to see Arlington National Cemetery.

2

2 Big Bus Tours $49 for access to three loops: the Mall, Northern Virginia and Georgetown

The good: Overall, Big Bus Tours seems to have the best, liveliest tour guides. Since they aren’t driving, they can focus their attention on talking about history or giving tips about sightseeing in D.C.

With three intersecting loops, Big Bus Tours covers plenty of ground.


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THURSDAY | 05.17.2018 | EXPRESS | 23

weekendpass 3

DC Trails is the least expensive tour bus option, and they also seem to run the fewest buses.

the

UPCOMING PERFORMANCES

WED, MAY 30

PAUL THORN’S MISSION TEMPLE FIREWORKS REVIVAL

WEIGHT BAND FEAT. MEMBERS OF THE BAND,

LEVON HELM BAND,

& RICK DANKO GROUP MAY 18

FRIDAY

FEAT. THE MCCRARY SISTERS FRI, JUNE 1

BONERAMA

SUN, JUNE 3

JON CLEARY

W/ WILL KIMBROUGH

WED, JUNE 6

SAMANTHA FISH I was particularly impressed with one guide who described her favorite painting at the National Gallery of Art in such lavish detail, I wanted to hop off and see it immediately. Also, the top half of these open-air double-decker buses offer spectacular views of the Mall. The bad: The downstairs, enclosed portion of the bus can be hot and smelly, due to anemic air conditioning and ripe tourists. And though buses are plentiful on the Mall loop — with 15 minutes or less between them — the buses along the other routes are sparser, leaving tourists waiting around 30 minutes for the next bus. There is a Big Bus Tours app that shows where all the buses are, but it (currently) only works on the iPhone. Also, the price is high, especially considering that you’d have to pay an additional $13.50 for an Arlington tour. (Your Big Bus ticket does include entry to Madame Tussauds’ creepy wax museum.) The weird: The Northern Virginia loop features some lessthan-thrilling sights, including Crystal City apartment buildings and a Pentagon parking lot. I also found it off-putting when one guide switched,

without warning, to a recorded version of the tour — making me worried that the bus driver had also switched to autopilot. Questionable tour guide quote: “In 1953, a train crashed into Union Station, and the engine is still in there.” Questionable tourist quote: “People don’t decompose anymore because there are so many preservatives in our food.” The bottom line: Big Bus Tours is the best option for non-English speakers, because you can use bus-provided headphones to tap into prerecorded tours in eight languages. This is also the only hop-on, hop-off tour where you can catch a ride to the National Zoo. 3

DC Trails

$42 for access to one loop that covers the Mall and the Waterfront area

The good: In addition to costing a little less than its competitors, DC Trails’ buses all follow the same loop, so there are no confusing transfers. Also, these guides seem to focus more on black history and women’s history — a refreshing addition to the usual whiteguy-centric narration. The bad: Buses are sparse,

leaving tourists waiting for upward of 40 minutes for a ride. At one point, a bus blew right by me and I had to chase it down on foot. Also, many of the stops lack signs. The weird: Seemingly less tethered to an official script than their competitors, DC Trails’ guides are prone to tangents. One guide talked about the current challenges to the Endangered Species Act as we passed the Environmental Protection Agency building. Another, apropos of nothing, gave an extemporaneous lecture on the mystical properties of the number 13. Questionable tour guide quote: “Washington, D.C., never gets hurricanes or tornadoes, because it’s located on the prime meridian for the United States.” Questionable tourist quote: “That’s where Nicolas Cage lives,” as we passed the National Archives. The bottom line: DC Trails is a good, relatively inexpensive option for people who aren’t planning to do much hopping on or off, as well as those who enjoy a little randomness in their tour guides’ narration. For more on D.C. life, follow Sadie on Twitter: @SadieDing

BETTYE LAVETTE W/ PHIL WIGGINS & ELEANOR ELLIS

MAY 19

SATURDAY

THE 2018 DC JAZZFEST FRI, JUNE 8

DELFEAYO MARSALIS QUINTET W/ ERIC BYRD TRIO SAT, JUNE 9

REGINA CARTER: SIMPLY ELLA

W/ ELIJAH JAMAL BALBED

AN EVENING WITH

YACHT ROCK

REVUE

MAY 20

SUNDAY

SUN, JUNE 10

TERENCE BLANCHARD

FEATURING THE E-COLLECTIVE W/ MARK G. MEADOWS

TUES, JUNE 12

ALLAN HARRIS: THE GENIUS OF EDDIE JEFFERSON W/ LENA SEIKALY

AN EVENING WITH

CHAISE

LOUNGE FRIDAY

MAY 25

THURS, JUNE 14

DAVE BARNES

THE TOUR WHERE I SING SONGS AND DO STAND UP W/ MAMADEAR SAT, JUNE 16

THE POSIES — 30TH ANNIVERSARY TOUR

W/ THRUSHES

DANA FUCHS26

SATURDAY

MAY

FREE LATE-NIGHT MUSIC IN THE LOFT EVERY FRI & SAT


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THUR SDAY | 05.17.2018 | EXPRESS | 25

weekendpass

weekendpass and glass. I cast glass into the form of houses and I use the houses to tell stories within the wood that I found. It started when a friend had two pieces of random wood in her car when she was cleaning out, so I threw them on my porch for a while. Eventually, I started seeing sculptures coming out of them. It’s something I don’t always make time for, between work and derby. I think I would find somewhere to eat outside, to gather with some friends who also have the day off. We’ll just have a long brunch. I’d like to go to a restaurant with a nice patio and some beer on tap. The key is to have an excellent BLT with avocado. I enjoy Shaw’s Tavern: I’d like to have a nice beer and a BLT there.

Directed by Marc Bruni Choreography by Denis Jones Music Direction by Todd Ellison PABLO RAW PHOTO

Starring

John Michael Higgins Joaquina Kalukango

Becki Newton

Slam Grier DC ROLLERGIRL

Skylar Astin

Nova Y. Payton

Michael Urie

Betsy Wolfe

Follow the rise of J. Pierrepont Finch as he uses a powerful little handbook to climb the corporate ladder from lowly window washer to high-powered executive. With a full cast and onstage orchestra, this semi-staged concert features the brightest stars direct from Broadway.

June 6–10 | Eisenhower Theater TICKETS ON SALE NOW! KENNEDY-CENTER.ORG | (202) 467-4600 Tickets also available at the Box Office. Groups call (202) 416-8400. For all other ticket-related customer service inquiries, call the Advance Sales Box Office at (202) 416-8540.

Theater at the Kennedy Center is made possible by

Major support for Musical Theater at the Kennedy Center is provided by

Kennedy Center Theater Season Sponsor

Additional support is provided by The Blanche and Irving Laurie Foundation and Ambassador Elizabeth Frawley Bagley.

Comedy at the Kennedy Center Presenting Sponsor

Most days, Jennifer Lindstrom works in the resident life office at the University of Maryland, matching students with the right housing. But on DC Rollergirls game days, she’s known by a different name: Slam Grier. Actress Pam Grier has been an inspiration for Lindstrom, who joined the team in 2011. “I’m one of the shortest members of the league at 4-foot-11, so I wanted a name that felt big and powerful,” says Lindstrom, 42, who is also the president of DC Rollergirls. “I’m one of those people that people would never think play roller derby. But I can be pretty fierce.” The Hyattsville, Md., resident plays as a jammer, which means it’s her job to race around the track scoring points. Should you want to see her off the track, the Rollergirls serve as carhops — skates and all — at the Union Market Drive-In movie series monthly through November. Speaking of movies, Slam has some specific guidelines for a movie night on her ideal day. I would probably start out by having a long cup of coffee. I live just down the street from Vigilante Coffee Company, so when I have some free time I love to go there to linger over a cup of coffee and maybe have an acai bowl. It feels like dessert for breakfast. It’s a nice place to just sit and read. I

always go with a drip coffee. I’m an artist, I make glass art. I usually work out of the Washington Glass School, so I’d make my way down Rhode Island Avenue and maybe do some work there for a while. Lately, I’ve been focusing on combining found wood pieces

Next I think I might head to Thompson Boat Center down by Georgetown and rent a kayak. It’s something I’ve done occasionally — it’s one of those things that every time I do it, I wonder why I don’t do it more. That would be my exercise for the day after my BLT and beers. I’m making time for some relaxing stuff in my day — as long as the tide stays in my favor. I’d probably go outside to Lauriol Plaza. I haven’t been there in a long time — I don’t even know if it’s hip anymore. I’ve been here for 17 years and that was always the place where all the birthdays happened. I love their margaritas. I’d sit outside, because it’s going to be a perfect day. I’m a huge movie fan. Uptown Theater [AMC Loews Uptown 1] is my absolute favorite movie theater to go to in the whole area. So I would cap off my day with a movie at the Uptown. I like to see movies by myself because I like to focus. So I try to go at times when there’s as few people as possible. Maybe today, my friends and I will have the theater to ourselves. (AS TOLD TO LORI McCUE)

Some dialogue in “The Book of Joseph” is taken from the real letters Joseph Hollander (Danny Gavigan) received from his family in Poland.

Taking notes from ‘The Book of Joseph’ The Holocaust-era play has a potent message that’s relevant today STAGE The Hollander family, save one, did not survive the Holocaust. What did survive were the letters they wrote to Joseph Hollander — the one who managed to escape the Nazis. Those reallife letters make up “Every Day Lasts a Year,” a book by Richard Hollander (Joseph’s son) that has been adapted into “The Book of Joseph,” a play having its East Coast premiere at Everyman Theatre in Baltimore. In it, Richard (played by Bruce Randolph Nelson) tells the story of the relatives he never knew. Time shifts from present to past and from Krakow, Poland, where the family is eventually forced into the Krakow ghetto, to New York, where Joseph eventually lands, and to present-day Maryland, where Richard is giving a book talk to the audience. Joseph’s letters to his mother, sisters and niece were lost with the family. But the ones he received make up a good percentage of the play’s dialogue. “I set some ground rules that the people who have passed away would only show up in their own

words,” says playwright Karen Hartman. “When you have a letter, the play never adds to it. When there are gaps, the gaps are left so you really feel that sense of fragmentation.” In the letters, the Hollanders write about their hopes and plans for the future — and they also complain about food shortages, the stress of being moved into ever-smaller and more crowded apartments (and eventually to the Krakow ghetto) and the weather, which always seems to be too hot or too cold. “We have to treat them as messy, as flawed, just to make them vivid and real and authentic,” director Noah Himmelstein says. “In making them complicated, messy people who are just trying to get to the next day, we are honoring them, rather than saying they’re gold statues.” Unlike his family, who thought he was being alarmist, Joseph made it to New York, following a journey through Europe. He didn’t have the proper visa to stay legally, but getting that visa would have been next to impossible: The U.S. had strict rules about how many European Jews should be allowed into the country. “At that time, the sense that there were about to become millions of Jewish refugees was not a

happy or comfortable thought to the United States government,” Hartman says. While Joseph spends much of his time in New York trying to get visas for his family to leave Poland and go anywhere else, he lives with the constant threat of deportation. After all, Joseph is undocumented, doesn’t speak English and is a member of a group that many, if not most, people thought wouldn’t assimilate well into American society. “The Book of Joseph” is a story playing out not only on Everyman’s stage, but daily on the nightly news and front pages across the country as America again decides which immigrant groups get to cross the border. “What separates the refugees we ‘fear’ and the refugees we ‘want’ is a line that always keeps changing,” Hartman says. And since she began work on the play in 2012, she’s seen that change in the world at large. “These immigrations have cycled back in a way that is unwelcome to me,” she says. “In 2012 [the play] had to fight for its timeliness. I think now it has to fight less.” KRISTEN PAGE-KIRBY (EXPRESS) Everyman Theatre, 315 West Fayette St., Baltimore; through June 10, times vary, $43-$65.

CLINTONBPHOTOGRAPHY

My D.C. dream day


TODAY!

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May 17th

26 | EXPRESS | 05.17.2018 | THURSDAY

weekendpass indies s + a r t ie

HOLGATE YOUNG

Secrets of the Lacquer Buddha

A documentary due next year looks at the 1960 protests against a whites-only amusement park in Maryland.

‘Ain’t No Back to a Merry-Go-Round’ Segregation only happened in the Deep South, right? Um ... no. “Ain’t No Back to a Merry-Go-Round” is a documentary in progress about the protest that led to the integration of Glen Echo Amusement Park in Maryland. In 1960, a group led by Howard University students and Jewish groups from the surrounding community organized a sit-in on the carousel at the whites-only park. (The amusement park closed in 1968, but the carousel still operates today.) Director Ilana Trachtman will show advance clips from the movie, due next year, and will take part in a post-screening discussion along with some of the protesters who appear in the film. National Archives, 700

Exhibition closes June 10

Pennsylvania Ave. NW; Thu., 7 p.m., free.

The 48 Hour Film Project

freersackler.si.edu @freersackler

Some movies take years to create. With the 48 Hour Film Project, an international competition, filmmakers have just two days to get the job done. Over a weekend earlier this month, D.C.-area filmmakers rushed to produce movies that adhere to one of two randomly chosen genres and contain three specified elements: a particular line of dialogue, a character and a prop. You can see the fruits of their (insane) labors when D.C.’s competing movies are screened this weekend. The winner will go on to compete against the winners in the other cities. AFI Silver, 8633 Colesville Road, Silver Spring; Fri. & Sat., various times, $13.

‘Pope Francis: A Man of His Word’ It’s been a while since the Catholic Church has produced a rock star like Pope Francis — and now we can hang out with him! The documentary “Pope Francis: A Man of His Word,” from director Wim Wenders (“Pina”), takes us behind the popemobile for an intimate portrait of everyone’s favorite bishop of Rome. The film, which opens locally Friday, isn’t about his rise from priest to pope, but more about the message he’s come to stand for in the world’s eyes: that differences are to be respected, kindness is integral and, in the end, love is what counts. KRISTEN PAGE-KIRBY (EXPRESS)


THURSDAY | 05.17.2018 | EXPRESS | 27

weekendpass

These markets are super

1811 14TH St NW www.blackcatdc.com @blackcatdc MAY / JUNE SHOWS

When picking over mass-produced groceries at superstores begins to feel stale, a trip to a small, family-owned market is in order. Shelves packed with imported and artisanal products spark curiosity, and owners are often eager to educate customers on the splendor of their cultures. These three local shops are quietly nailing a diverse array of dishes while offering some of the best lunch values around the D.C. area. GABE HIATT (EXPRESS)

FRI 18

HANDSOME HOUND (RECORD RELEASE!)

HOUSE OF XX BURLESQUE SAT 19

WET RIGHT ROUND 80’s ALT DANCE PARTY

SUN 20

OKKERVIL RIVER

TUE 22 DEAD TO ME

W/ ELWAY, DMFK

WED 23

PUSSY RIOT DORIAN ELECTRA

THU 24

MOUNT KIMBIE

FRI 25

THE LONGSHOT

SOLD OUT!

THE SIDEKICKS W/ SWIM TEAM SAT 26 QUEER GRRL MOVIE NIGHT THU 31

BLACK MOTH SUPER RAINBOW

SAT 2

TRIBUTE TO RADIOHEAD

FRI 8

TED LEO & THE

PLANNED PARENTHOOD BENEFIT

PHARMACISTS

w/ THE MESSTHETICS

JAMES M. THRESHER (FOR THE WASHINGTON POST)

EVY MAGES (FOR THE WASHINGTON POST)

DAYNA SMITH (FOR THE WASHINGTON POST)

HEARTS OF OAK 15TH ANNIVERSARY

Mediterranean Bakery and Cafe

A. Litteri

Hinata

352 S. Pickett St., Alexandria

517-519 Morse St. NE

4947 St. Elmo Ave., Bethesda

In a backroom at the Mediterranean Bakery and Cafe in Alexandria, a bread oven spits fire. The gas flame inside the enormous machine — between the size of a pickup truck and a tank — rages upward of 600 degrees. Flat disks of dough quickly balloon into thin-crusted, bronze orbs as they move along the conveyor belt, making the bread soft and chewy. The market offers a bounty of baked goods — meat, cheese and spinach pies; cookies filled with jam — but the oven in the back and the pita bread it makes are the driving forces behind chef Abdalla Sawaf’s operation. Sawaf claims the oven makes the best pita bread in the U.S., and the pita finds its way into most of the menu in the cafe. A refreshing fettoosh salad gets its crunch from pita chips tossed with an uplifting sprinkling of sumac, for example. But the purest and most delicious vehicles for Sawaf’s bread come from the vegetarian portion of the menu: the supremely light, citrus-heavy hummus; the baba ghanoush, specked with roasted eggplant skin; and the tabbouleh salad, bursting with lemon.

The Italian grocery A. Litteri has been located in the same Northeast Washington building — painted in a banner of red, white and green — since 1932. Once you walk inside, your eyes encounter bottles and cans of all colors: yellow and blue cylinders of whole tomatoes; more than 100 varieties of imported olive oil; and shelves of preserved peppers, olives, mushrooms and artichokes. The deli counter in the back is slammed at all hours, creating sandwiches served on rolls from the Catania Bakery in Northwest. A standout hot option is a roll stuffed with house-made sausage and peppers: Courseground black peppercorns and fennel seeds cut through the ground pork. The classic Italian sub comes with capicola, genoa salami, mortadella and prosciuttini — a pepper-crusted ham — along with provolone, lettuce, tomato, onions, pepperoncini peppers and an herby vinaigrette. A triple wrapping of cellophane, thin parchment and sturdy white butcher paper makes the whole package transportable, which is critical, because there’s nowhere to sit down and eat there.

When customers complain about the wait time at Hinata (orders can take anywhere from 15 minutes to an hour), the chef can appear indifferent. He will not be rushed, and his devotion to his craft is apparent once your order arrives, whether it’s for carryout or on a tray destined for the handful of small tables on-site. While you wait, sip a yuzu-flavored soda — like Sprite but not as sweet — or peruse the wealth of rice, noodles and condiments for sale. The impetus to open the market, which has been providing Japanese groceries and reasonably priced sushi in Bethesda for more than 20 years, was to give Japanese natives and dedicated travelers a place to find their favorite items from across the Pacific. The regular chirashi bowl — 10 pieces of assorted sushi scattered on a bed of vinegar rice for $20 — is a work of art: Kampyo, dried strips of Japanese squash rehydrated with a soy-and-sugar marinade, are silky and sweet like caramelized onions, and a topping of green radish sprouts provides a peppery bite and brings out the vibrant red color in the sliced tuna.

SAT 9

2ND NIGHT!

TED LEO & THE PHARMACISTS

w/ STREET STAINS

SUN 10 FROM HALLELUJAH

TO LAST GOODBYE

AN EVENING WITH JEFF BUCKLEY’S MANAGER DAVE LORY

TUE 12

SNAIL MAIL (RECORD RELEASE!)

WED 13

PARKER MILLSAP

THU 14

BANDING TOGETHER

FRI 15

MORTIFIED LIVE PODCAST

EVERY FRIDAY AT 7PM DEEP SPACE NINE HAPPY HOUR

WED MAY 23

PUSSY RIOT

THU MAY 31

BLACK MOTH SUPER RAINBOW

TUE JUNE 12

SNAIL MAIL WE ARE 3 BLOCKS FROM THE U STREET / CARDOZO METRO STATION TICKETS: www.TICKETFLY.com


28 | EXPRESS | 05.17.2018 | THURSDAY

3401 K STREET NW

GYPSYSALLYS.COM OPEN MIC NIGHT! TUE @ 8 in our Vinyl Lounge

TONITE! STEREORIOTS W/ FUZZQUEEN FRI 5/18

DC 90’S BAND:

SAT 5/19

40TH ANNIVERSARY TOUR:

SUN 5/20

ALL GOOD PRESENTS:

WED 5/23

AN EVENING WITH

top stops

The best t of the nex s y a d 7

WHITE FORD BRONCO

Sat.

SKIP CASTRO BAND MORGAN HERITAGE

FESTIVALS

Hawai’i Festival: He Lani Ko Luna

JERRY TRIPSTERS (GRATEFUL DEAD COVER)

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

May 17

Trapper BoDEANS Schoepp 18 KINDRED THE FAMILY SOUL 20 KIEFER SUTHERLAND B R Monica 23 RAUL MALO Rizzio 24 MARC COHN 25 RAHSAAN PATTERSON 27 10,000 MANIACS

29

Lily JUSTIN TOWNES EARLE Hiatt

30 2018 Blues Music Awards Entertainer of The Year! Jamie THE TAJ MAHAL Trio McLean 31 BIG BAD VOODOO DADDY June 1 HERE COME THE MUMMIES 2 JASON D. WILLIAMS & THE NIGHTHAWKS

7

In the

!

AMADOU & MARIAM 8 KELLY WILLIS & CHRIS KNIGHT 9 CHARLES ROSS’

THE WASHINGTON POST

ICK RANTLEY

FRIDAY

National Gallery of Art Sculpture Garden, Seventh Street and Constitution Avenue NW; Fri., 5-8:30 p.m., free.

There are few D.C. summertime staples as enduring as Jazz in the Garden. Every Friday from mid-May to late August, office drones, interns and tourists alike gather at the National Gallery of Art’s Sculpture Garden to sip sangria and watch jazz. Sometimes, the music plays second fiddle to the scenery and the hum of conversation. But at this year’s opener, you should pay special attention to the band, the JoGo Project. Led by Chuck Brown Band saxophonist Elijah Jamal Balbed, the group fuses go-go and jazz into something you’d only find in the District.

MUSIC

THREE DOG NIGHT 11 RY COODER & His Band 12 DAVID SANBORN J 13 MATTHEW SWEET T 14 DAVE ALVIN & JIMMIE DALE GILMORE 10

USTIN RAWICK

(Backed by The Guilty Ones) w/Dead Rock West

FREDDIE JACKSON 16 PIECES OF A DREAM 15

17 Mike Seeger Commemorative 12th Annual

OLD TIME BANJO FESTIVAL

feat. DOM FLEMONS, CATHY FINK & MARCY MARXER & MUCH MORE!

GORDON LIGHTFOOT Zane 19 ROBERT EARL KEEN Campbell 18

Iceage On Iceage’s first two albums, the Danish band was punk, plain and simple. But on 2014’s “Plowing Into the Field of Love,” the quartet tossed elements of blues, folk and country into the mix. And on this month’s “Beyondless,” Iceage has gone for baroque, adding horns and strings to epics powered by the haunting growl and literary poetry of frontman Elias Bender Ronnenfelt. “I’m here to supply a demand/ Like roaring free jazz fireworks,” he sings on “Hurrah.” Union Stage, 740 Water St. SW; Fri., 8 p.m., $15-$25.

the American Indian, Fourth Street and Independence Avenue SW; Sat. & Sun., 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m., free. MUSIC

Jazz in the Garden: JoGo Project

Fri.

Science and the stars are the focus of this year’s Hawaiian cultural festival at the National Museum of the American Indian. (“He Lani Ko Luna” translates to “A Sky Above.”) Learn how Hawaiian mariners have navigated the Pacific Ocean for centuries using the Hawaiian Star Compass, and see a planetarium presentation with astronomers from the ‘Imiloa Astronomy Center of Hawai’i. Also on the agenda: storytelling and hands-on activities. National Museum of

SUNDAY

Dhaya Lakshminarayanan DC Improv, 1140 Connecticut Ave. NW; Sun., 7 p.m., $17.

Dhaya Lakshminarayanan left a career as a venture capitalist in Silicon Valley to pursue comedy. Now the MIT grad is an up-and-coming stand-up who has appeared on NPR’s “Snap Judgment” and hosts a monthly storytelling show in her San Francisco home base. Presented by DC Science Comedy, the show also features local comedian (and science journalist) Kasha Patel.

SOB x RBE SOB x RBE is a Vallejo, Calif., foursome with the Voltron-like strength of a basketball team or a boy band, all ready to trade verses full of brash trash talk at the drop of a beat. At its best, SOB x RBE makes breathless, hookless relay races over sped-up samples of ‘80s dance tracks, proving that California — as Tupac Shakur once told us — still knows how to party. U Street Music Hall, 1115 U St. NW; Sat., 7 p.m., $15. FESTIVALS

Malcolm X Day The annual Malcolm X Day celebrations in Anacostia Park were major events in the 1980s and early ’90s, with appearances by Public Enemy, Chuck Brown, Spike Lee and Jesse Jackson. After an absence of more than two decades, Malcolm X Day returns this year with an afternoon featuring go-go legends Experience Unlimited, veterans of the ’80s gatherings, plus the drummers and dancers from Malcolm X Park and a number of guest speakers. Union Temple Baptist Church, 1225 W St. SE; Sat, noon-6 p.m., free.


THURSDAY | 05.17.2018 | EXPRESS | 29

Millennium Stage A celebration of the human spirit

Free performances every day at 6 p.m.

Millennium Stage Presenting Sponsor:

Brought to you by:

No tickets required, unless noted otherwise.

May 17 Luis Faife and D.C. Cuban All Stars

May 20 Tiempo Libre

May 26 D.C. Regional High School

SIGNATURE THEATRE

Latin Dance Competition

May 17–30

OPENS TUESDAY

‘The Scottsboro Boys’ Signature Theatre, 4200 Campbell Ave., Arlington; Tue. through July 1, $40-$110.

Nominated for 12 Tonys in 2011, “The Scottsboro Boys” makes its D.C. debut with a production at Signature. Featuring a score by John Kander and Fred Ebb, the legendary songwriters behind “Cabaret” and “Chicago,” the musical tells the true story of a group of black teenagers in Alabama who were falsely accused of rape and hastily sentenced to death in 1931.

FROM THE ISLAND TO THE WORLD

May 8-20 An unprecedented Kennedy Center–wide celebration of Cuban arts and culture. For more information, visit tkc.co/cuba

Anacostia Block Party: Funk Edition This third annual block party gets extra funky with music and performances from students and locals. The free event includes arts and crafts, food, carnival games and a chance to connect with local organizations, businesses and the community. Old Market House Square, 2001 14th St. SE; Sat., 11 a.m.-2 p.m., free.

Sun. FOOD

Taste of Arlington The streets of Arlington will turn into a smorgasbord on Sunday, when more than 60 local eateries offer dishes for the annual Taste of Arlington. Food trucks are an addition this year, and there will be a KidZone with a clown magic

show and an off-leash dog park, which costs $15 but includes a free drink ticket and a dog bandana. Wilson Boulevard from North Randolph Street to North Lincoln Street, Arlington; Sun., noon-6 p.m., free admission.

Tue. FOOD

EdibleDC Eat/Drink Local Quarterly magazine EdibleDC tells the stories of area chefs, farmers and purveyors. Its fourth annual Eat/Drink Local soiree finds an all-star crew of three dozen restaurants, wineries and distilleries serving favorites at an all-you-can-eat-and-drink party. Longview Gallery, 1234 Ninth St. NW; Tue., 6-9 p.m., $75.

Written by Express and The Washington Post.

Opera 2018–2019 Preview Talented members of WNO’s Domingo-Cafritz Young Artist Program perform excerpts from La traviata, Faust, and Eugene Onegin. Includes discussion with the program’s Principal Coach, Ken Weiss. DCPS MUSIC FESTIVAL WEEK

22 TUE The Columbia Heights

Educational Campus 17 THU Luis Faife and D.C.

Cuban All Stars Under the direction of the Afro-Cuban saxophonist, the band performs Cuban timba music, showcasing both traditional and contemporary rhythms.

18 FRI Cuba Goes Tap by

Keyla Orozco featuring Max Pollak (D.C. / New York) FESTIVALS

21 MON Washington National

Created by Cuban Dutch composer Orozco and with acclaimed tapdancer Pollak, this program merges American rhythm tap with Afro-Cuban music and dance.

19 SAT Guantanamera

Celebration featuring Gerardo Contino y Los Habaneros NYC One of the East Coast’s premier Cuban bands pays tribute to beloved Cuban song,“Guantanamera,” in this interactive music celebration of Cuban popular music.

20 SUN Tiempo Libre (Miami) These three-time Grammy® nominees are celebrated for their sophisticated performances of timba music.

The Kennedy Center DC Partnership School is proud to present the Lincoln Middle School Band, CHEC Orchestra, CHEC Concert Band, and the CHEC Choir.

23 WED Woodrow Wilson High

School Vocal Music Program The Kennedy Center DC Partnership School presents the Concert Choir, Women’s Choir, Vocal Jazz Ensemble, and The Wilson Singers.

24 THU The Kennedy Center

Youth Council This evening’s performance, curated by and featuring some of the Kennedy Center’s Youth Council members, showcases a variety of art forms centered on the theme of youth activism.

25 FRI The Music in Me

Foundation: Unleash Your Superpowers! This interactive PeerPositivePOWER Presentation with an anti-bullying message features singer/ songwriter Reesa Renee; award-winning recording artist King Kanja; rock ‘n’ roll, Hip Hop, and soul superintendent Dr. Darryl Adams; and local youth performers.

26 SAT D.C. Regional High

School Latin Dance Competition Students representing their respective school showcase the most popular Latin dances of today competing in couples and group/ team categories.

27 SUN School Without Walls The Kennedy Center DC Partnership School presents a musical evening featuring its Stage Band and Concert Choir.

28 MON Leftist Hailing from Afghanistan, Côte d’Ivoire, and the Washington, D.C.-area, the band’s members integrate worldly sounds, storytelling, and great vibes into a Hip Hop performance.

Family Night: Washington National Opera Kids

29 TUE

On a field trip to The National Gallery of Art, Bennie, Daniella, Eleanor, Cory, and Avalon search for ways to “let out” what’s inside of them. As they confront their individual struggles in life, they discover themselves anew.

30 WED VSA International

Young Soloists A showcase of the 2018 Competition winners, this concert recognizes outstanding musicians with disabilities, ages 18-25, from around the world.

FOR DETAILS OR TO WATCH ONLINE, VISIT KENNEDY-CENTER.ORG/MILLENNIUM. 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. Generous support is provided by The Morris and Gwendolyn Cafritz Foundation and The Karel Komárek Family Foundation. Additional support is provided by Kimberly Engel and Family-The Dennis and Judy Engel Charitable Foundation, The Gessner Family Foundation, The Irene Pollin Audience Development and Community Engagement Initiatives, The Isadore and Bertha Gudelsky Family Foundation, Inc., The Meredith Foundation, Dr. Deborah Rose and Dr. Jan A.J. Stolwijk, the U.S. Department of Education, the National Committee for the Performing Arts, and the Millennium Stage Endowment Fund.

Daily food and drink specials • 5–6 p.m. nightly • Grand Foyer Bars TAKE METRO to the Foggy Bottom/GWU/Kennedy Center station and ride the free Kennedy Center shuttle departing every 15 minutes until Metro close. FREE TOURS are given daily by the Friends of the Kennedy Center tour guides. Tour hours: M–F, 10 a.m.–5 p.m., and Sat./Sun. from 10 a.m.–1 p.m. For information, call (202) 416-8340.

GET CONNECTED! Become a fan of KCMillenniumStage on Facebook and check out artist photos, upcoming events, and more!

PLEASE NOTE: Standard parking rates apply when attending free performances. The Kennedy Center welcomes persons with disabilities.

All performances and programs are subject to change without notice.


30 | EXPRESS | 05.17.2018 | THURSDAY

B FEATURED LISTING B A friendly competition for kids, Little Malaika Event is a culmination of weeks of practice and includes cultural heritage exhibition, social studies Q&A, entertainment & much more. Program encourages leadership, volunteerism, positive self-confidence in kids and celebrates diversity.

4th Edition

Little Malaika International Boys and Girls Leadership & Multicultural Contest

Saturday May 26, 2pm to 5pm

F. Scott Fitzgerald Theater 603 Edmonston Drive Rockville, MD, 20851 Tel: 301-921-6157 www.littlemalaika.net malaikaleader@gmail.com facebook.com/malaikaleader

General $20 Student & kids $12

Children compete to win leadership title of Prince and Princess Malaika..

Regular Tickets start at $59

Coming Soon

THEATRE Botticelli in the Fire

Burst by Amy Leigh Horan

A new play Faction of Fool’s presents Anton Chekhov’s

“The Cherry Orchard�

Newsies A Disney Musical William Shakespeare’s

Pericles

Shear Madness The Kennedy Center Theater Lab

Jordan Tannahill – the “hottest name in Canadian theatre� (Montreal Gazette) – brings our 38th season to a searing close with this modern story. As their mother lies in a coma in the Neuro ICU, 3 siblings find a home in waiting room 3. With humor and heart, Burst explores the comedy and clarity of crisis and love. "A touching and perceptive new family dramedy... catch it now." -DC Metro Theater Arts Complete with secret plots, wily servants, tortured lovers, and a sprawling family estate on the chopping block! Based on the Disney movie, this Tony Award winning, high energy musical is the rousing tale of a ragged band of “newsies� who strike for what’s right.

Woolly Mammoth Theatre Co. 641 D Street NW 202-393-3939, woollymammoth.net

May 16 - June 8 Weds - Sat at 7:30pm

Adventure. Passion. Loss. Pirates. Pericles is an epic saga of a man at the mercy of fate, fortune, and the sea.

Capitol Hill Arts Workshop 545 7th St SE www.wehappyfewdc.com

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

This record-breaking interactive solve-the-crime comedy keeps the audiences laughing as they try to outwit the suspects and catch the killer. New clues and up to the minute improvisation deliver “shrieks of laughter night after night.� (Washington Post)

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

May 28 – June 24

Through May 27th Thu, Fri, & Sat at 7:30pm Sat & Sun at 2pm May 18- June 10 Friday & Saturday 8pm Saturday & Sunday 2pm March 15- June 10

The Callan Theatre 3801 Harewood Rd NE Washington, D.C. 20017 parlorroomtheater.com Gallaudet University, Elstad Annex #120 800 Florida Ave NE, www.factionoffools.org Toby’s Dinner Theatre of Columbia 410.730.8311 Tobysdinnertheatre.com

$16

Use Code “EXPRESS� for $16 tickets!

$22 discount tix avail.

https:// cherryo. brownpaper tickets.com/

Call for tickets and info. $15

Tickets Avail. at the Box Office

Added Shows: Mon at 8PM Tue at 5PM Wed at 5PM Thu at 5PM Great Group Rates for 15+

PERFORMANCES Chamber Music Series

Sunday, May 20 at 2 p.m.

Chamber ensembles from “The President’s Ownâ€? will perform Beethoven’s Variations on “Bei Männern, welche Liebe fĂźhlenâ€? from Die ZauberflĂśte; Mozart’s String Quintet in D; Shaw’s Valencia; and Haydn’s String Quartet in D, Opus 64, No. 5, The Lark.

John Philip Sousa Band Hall, Marine Barracks Annex 7th & K Sts, SE Washington, DC 202-433-4011 Live streaming at: www.marineband.marines.mil

FREE, no tickets required

Free parking in garage at 7th & K Sts, SE; Please allow extra time for ID checks at the gate.

STAY WOKE, STILL WOKE CHILDREN OF THE GOSPEL CHOIR Michele Fowlin, artistic director

SAT, JUN 2, 4pm • LISNER AUDITORIUM 25th Birthday Concert! Our COTG explores local and global citizenship through traditional American spirituals, South African hymns, and more. Free post-concert birthday party with the choir members. Special thanks: Reginald Van Lee; Tom Gallagher/Turnaround, Inc.; Van Auken Private Foundation; Jacqueline Badger Mars and Mars Incorporated; Beech Street Foundation/Mr. Jeffrey Bauman and Ms. Linda Fienberg; the Dan Cameron Family Foundation, Inc

3GD&THCDSNSGD+HUDKX QSR@OOD@QRr2TMC@XHM QSR2SXKD CD@CKHMD3TDR MNNMr,NMC@XHM2SXKD CD@CKHMD%QHC@X MNNM r3TDRC@XHM2SXKD CD@CKHMD,NM MNNMr6DCMDRC@XHM2SXKD CD@CKHMD3TDR MNNMr3GTQRC@XHM2SXKD CD@CKHMD6DC MNNM r3GTQRC@XHM$WOQDRR CD@CKHMD6DC MNNMr%QHC@XHM6DDJDMC CD@CKHMD3TDR MNNMr2@STQC@XHM2SXKD CD@CKHMD%QHC@X MNNM %NQHMENQL@SHNM@ANTS@CUDQSHRHMF B@KK1@XLNMC!NXDQ  NQ-HBNKD&HCCDMR   3NQD@BG@QDOQDRDMS@SHUD B@KK  |FTHCDSN@QSRV@RGONRS BNL

TICKETS: WashingtonPerformingArts.org

(202) 785-9727

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THURSDAY | 05.17.2018 | EXPRESS | 31

MUSIC - CHORAL Cathedral Choral Society

Bernstein: Ode to Freedom Rossini: Stabat Mater

We honor Leonard Bernstein’s work as an advocate for peace. Copland’s “Fanfare for the Common Man,” Haydn’s “Mass in Time of War,” Bernstein’s “Make Our Garden Grow” and “Halil,” and Beethoven’s Symphony No. 9. Guest conductor Lawrence Loh leads the chorus and orchestra. Rossini’s Stabat Mater with conductor Antony Walker, soloists Sarah Coburn, Olivia Vote, Jack Swanson, and David Leigh, and the Choral Arts Chorus.

Sunday, May 20, 4:00 pm

Sat., May 19, 3pm

students/ youth $15

Parking: $10 in Cathedral garage; free on Cathedral grounds. 10% off for Seniors, military/vets

Kennedy Center Concert Hall, 2700 F St NW Kennedy-Center.org 202.467.4600

Tickets start at $15

More information at choralarts.org

National Harbor, MD Waterfront Stage

Free and open to the public. No tickets.

www.usaf band.af.mil

Free, no tickets required

202-433-3366 www.navyband.navy.mil

Sign up for Concert Alerts on our website or text “navyband” to 22828!

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

$36

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

Free Admission

Sponsors Delmar Foundation, Ridgewell, Malbec, Pescadilli, Slate, Cheffeliciano

Most events are free

Download our events app:EUinthe US.org/app

Washington National Cathedral 3101 Wisconsin Ave. NW cathedralchoralsociety.org 202-537-222 /877-537-2228

Starting at $25;

MUSIC - CONCERTS Sat, May 26, 7 p.m. Mon, May 28, 7 p.m.

Airmen of Note

May 26 - Join the Airmen of Note for an exciting program of big band jazz as a part of National Harbor’s Salute the Sunset Military Concert Series! May 28 - Join the Airmen of Note this Memorial Day for a special program of big band jazz!

U.S. Navy Band Country Current

Saturday, May 19, 7 p.m.

Join us as we celebrate the 45th anniversary of Country Current with a concert honoring their great legacy. This family-friendly concert features notable alumni from the unit’s history, including Bill Emerson, Wayne Taylor, Jerry Gilmore and more!

Rachel M. Schlesinger Concert Hall and Arts Ctr 4915 E. Campus Drive Alexandria, Va.

COMEDY Fridays & Saturdays at 7:30pm

Orange is the New Barack

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

FESTIVALS Feria de Sevilla

May 20th, 2018 11am – 5pm

Centro Espa Ol De Washington, D.C.

Experience SPAIN’S Music, Dance, Art, Food

Strathmore 5301 Tuckerman Lane North Bethesda, MD 20852 www.CE-WDC.org

SPECIAL EVENTS European Month of Culture

Events daily throughout May

Highlighting the European Year of Cultural Heritage and the diverse cultures of the 28 countries that are members of the European Union.

Various venues in Washington, DC Web: EUintheUS.org/EUMoC Social Media: #EUMoC.

Experience Europe in DC through music, theatre, language, dance, literature and film

Join our #EUpix photo competition via Events.EUintheUS.org/EUpix

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 202-334-4174 or Nicole Giddens 202-334-4351 To reach a representative, call: 202-334-7006 | guidetoarts@washpost.com

Advertise in The Guid de to the Livelly Arts! 202-33 34-77006 | guideetoarts@wash hpost.ccom

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32 | EXPRESS | 05.17.2018 | THURSDAY

going out guide Selected listings from goingoutguide.com. Head online for venue information and more events and activities!

Sound THURSDAY 9:30 Club: Jukebox the Ghost with The Greeting Committee, 7 p.m.

Centuries, 8:15 p.m.

LeBlanc, 6 p.m., through May 19.

Smithsonian American Art Museum: Afro Bop Alliance, 5 p.m.

Gypsy Sally’s: White Ford Bronco,

The Kennedy Center: La Reyna y La

Lincoln Memorial: Music at the

7 p.m.

Real in the Cubano Club, 7 p.m.

Monument, 5 p.m.

Wonderland Ballroom: Unity Reggae

Merriweather Post Pavilion: Dierks

Band & The Bromantics, 8:30 p.m.

Bentley, 5:30 p.m.

Bad Khroma, 7 p.m.

FRIDAY

Pearl Street Warehouse: Western

City Winery: Cowboy Mouth with Fred

Pearl Street Warehouse: Carsie Blanton, Devon Sproule, 8:15 p.m.

Gypsy Sally’s: StereoRiots, FuzzQueen,

Smithsonian American Art Museum: Echelon the Seeker, 5:30 p.m. State Theatre: Jimmie’s Chicken

ON BEAK.

Shack, 7 p.m.

The Hamilton: The Weight Band, 6:30 p.m.

The Kennedy Center: Dafnis Prieto Si o Si Quartet, 7 p.m.; The Lopez-Nussa Family, 7:30 p.m.

SATURDAY Gypsy Sally’s: The Skip Castro Band 40th Anniversary Tour, 7 p.m.

Paxton Manor: Music at the Manor Festival, 11 a.m.

Pearl Street Warehouse: Chuck Brown Band, Three Man Soul Machine, 8:30 p.m.

State Theatre: Donna the Buffalo, 7 p.m.

The Hamilton: Bettye LaVette, 8 p.m. The Kennedy Center: Los Van Van, 8 p.m.

SUNDAY 9:30 Club: Andrew W.K., 7 p.m. City Winery: Roger Creager, 6 p.m.

MICHAEL SCHMELLING

Pimlico Race Course: 2018 Preakness Budweiser InfieldFest, 9:30 a.m.

Amen Dunes: In March, Damon McMahon released “Freedom,” his fifth album as Amen Dunes and the first in four years. Backed by his usual band and a series of new contributors, the New York-based musician’s latest has a soulful and mysterious psychedelic-folk edge. That sound will act as an apt appetizer for Fleet Foxes as Amen Dunes opens for the folk band at The Anthem on Friday.

Gypsy Sally’s: Morgan Heritage, Jereme Morgan, 7 p.m.

National Gallery of Art: Christina and Michelle Naughton, 3:30 p.m.

Pearl Street Warehouse: Tribute to Billy Hancock featuring Tex Rubinowitz and The Bad Boys, The Echo-billys, Tennessee Rockets, The Nighthawks and The Rock-A-Sonics, 5 p.m.

Free Admission / Red Line Metro

The Anthem: Brandi Carlile, 6:30 p.m.

MONDAY 9:30 Club: Tune-Yards, 7 p.m. Pearl Street Warehouse: Naturally 7, 7 p.m.

WEDNESDAY Gypsy Sally’s: Jerry Tripsters, 7 p.m.

ELIOT LEE HAZEL

GO WILD IN D.C.

State Theatre: Caramelos de Cianuro, 6 p.m.

Tune-Yards: Lyrically, Tune-Yards’ latest album, “I Can Feel You Creep Into My Private Life,” addresses race in America — sometimes uneasily. Musically, it’s an upbeat dance party of a record, an evolution from the R&B sounds of 2014’s “Nikki Nack.” Singer Merrill Garbus has always borrowed from various genres (world music was an early influence), which will make Monday’s show at 9:30 Club a varied affair.


THURSDAY | 05.17.2018 | EXPRESS | 33

The Anthem 901 Wharf St. SW, Washington, D.C. Behind the 900 Block of Maine Avenue, SW, on the Waterfront JUST ANNOUNCED!

NINE INCH NAILS Jesus and Mary Chain PARAMORE FOSTER THEThePEOPLE

THIS WEEK’S SHOWS

Jukebox the Ghost w/ The Greeting Committee ............................... Th MAY 17 Andrew W.K. w/ Moluba .............................................................................. Su 20 Tune-Yards w/ My Brightest Diamond .......................................................... M 21 MAY

JUNE (cont.)

ALL GOOD PRESENTS

Real Friends?:

Rising Appalachia

Beyoncé, Jay-Z, Kanye West, Rihanna, and Drake Dance Night with DJ Dredd and Video Mix by O’s Cool Late Show! 10pm Doors ..F 1

w/ Be Steadwell & Arouna Diarra . F 25

Lissie w/ Van William ...............Sa 26 Japanese Breakfast w/ LVL Up & Radiator Hospital ....W 30 U STREET MUSIC HALL PRESENTS

Flight Facilities ....................Th 31

D NIGHT ADDED!

FIRST NIGHT SOLD OUT! SECON

The Glitch Mob w/ Elohim .......Su 3 Hop Along w/ Bat Fangs & Bad Moves ...........Tu 5

JUNE

Dirty Projectors w/ Buzzy Lee Early Show! 6pm Doors .......................F 1

Francis and the Lights ..........W 6 Parquet Courts w/ Goat Girl ...Th 7

930.com

MANY MORE SHOWS ON SALE!

9:30 CUPCAKES

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

w/ ..OCTOBER 9 w/ ................................... JUNE 12 On Sale Saturday, at 10am at The Anthem On May Sale19 Friday, March 16 at 10am box office only.

TENACIOUS D .................................................................................. NOVEMBER 7 On Sale Friday, May 18 at 10am THIS FRIDAY!

& The Bunnymen Fleet Foxes w/ Amen Dunes.MAY 18 Echo and Violent Femmes. JUL 25 THIS SUNDAY! Sylvan Esso D NIGHT ADDED! FIRST NIGHT SOLD OUT! SECON Brandi Carlile w/ Darlingside .MAY 20 w/ Moses Sumney ............................ JUL 26 Father John Misty Willie Nelson & Family w/ Bully ..............................................AUG 2 and Sturgill Simpson NEEDTOBREATHE w/ Cris Jacobs ..................................MAY 27

w/ JOHNNYSWIM & Billy Raffoul ......AUG 17

Belle and Sebastian w/ Men I Trust ....................................JUN 9

Beach House ......................AUG 25 Mac DeMarco ..................... SEPT 5 Punch Brothers

Vance Joy w/ Mondo Cozmo .. JUN 12 Hatsune Miku w/ Madison Cunningham .................. SEPT 6 Expo 2018 ............................ JUL 12 First Aid Kit Courtney Barnett w/ Julia Jacklin ............................... SEPT 10 w/ Julien Baker & Vagabon .............. JUL 24

See the full schedule at: theanthemdc.com • IMPconcerts.com •

Pimlico Race Course • Baltimore, MD THIS SATURDAY!

PREAKNESS BUDWEISER INFIELDFEST FEATURING

Post Malone • 21 Savage • Odesza • Frank Walker and more! . SAT MAY 19

Merriweather Post Pavilion • Columbia, MD JUST ANNOUNCED!

Portugal. The Man w/ Lucius ..........................FRI SEPTEMBER 21 On Sale Friday, May 18 at 10am

Preakness.com

The Modell Lyric • Baltimore, MD JUST ANNOUNCED!

THE DECEMBERISTS ................................................ SEPTEMBER 12 On Sale Friday, May 18 at 10am Ticketmaster • Modell-Lyric.com

Lincoln Theatre • 1215 U Street, NW Washington, D.C. JUST ANNOUNCED!

A M O S L E E w/ Caitlyn Smith...................................................... SEPTEMBER 18

THE MILK CARTON KIDS w/ The Barr Brothers..SAT OCTOBER 13 On Sale Friday, May 18 at 10am

Gomez:

Blackmore’s Night

Bring It On 20th Anniversary Tour ....JUNE 9

w/ The Wizard’s Consort ................. JULY 25

Eels w/ That 1 Guy ........................JUNE 11 Blood Orange ........................ SEPT 28 • thelincolndc.com •

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

9:30 CLUB PRESENTS AT U STREET MUSIC HALL SOB X RBE ................................. Sa MAY 19 Jussie Smollett w/ Victory Boyd ....... Sa 26 070 Shake .......................................... Th 24 Bruno Major ................................ Tu JUN 5 Jake Miller w/ Devin Hayes .................. F 25 Logan Henderson ................................F 8 • Buy advance tickets at the 9:30 Club box office • 930.com

THIS FRIDAY!

Dierks Bentley w/ Brothers Osborne & LANCO .................................... MAY 18 Jason Aldean w/ Luke Combs & Lauren Alaina ..................................... MAY 24 JUNE 2 SOLD OUT!

CAPITAL JAZZ FEST FEATURING

Earth, Wind & Fire • Brandy • Anita Baker and more! .............. JUNE 1 & 3

Florida Georgia Line .............................................................................. JUNE 7 Robert Plant & The Sensational Space Shifters w/ Sheryl Crow & Seth Lakeman........................................................... JUNE 12 Luke Bryan w/ Jon Pardi & Morgan Wallen........................................... JUNE 14 Ray LaMontagne w/ Neko Case........................................................ JUNE 20 Paramore w/ Foster the People & Soccer Mommy ............................ JUNE 23 Sugarland w/ Brandy Clark & Clare Bowen ............................................. JULY 14 Dispatch w/ Nahko and Medicine for the People & Raye Zaragoza ..... JULY 21 David Byrne w/ Benjamin Clementine ..................................................... JULY 28 VANS WARPED TOUR PRESENTED BY JOURNEYS FEAT.

3OH!3 • August Burns Red • Less Than Jake and more! ....................... JULY 29

Lady Antebellum & Darius Rucker w/ Russell Dickerson ........................................................................................AUGUST 2 CDE PRESENTS SUMMER SPIRIT FESTIVAL FEATURING

Erykah Badu • Anderson .Paak & The Free Nationals and more! ..AUGUST 4 & 5

Jason Mraz w/ Brett Dennen ................................................................AUGUST 10 AUG 11 SOLD OUT!

Phish................................................................................................................AUGUST 12 CAKE & Ben Folds w/ Tall Heights .................................................AUGUST 18 Kenny Chesney w/ Old Dominion ......................................................AUGUST 22 The National w/ Cat Power & Phoebe Bridgers ...................................SEPT 28 • For full lineups and more info, visit merriweathermusic.com • 930.com

TICKETS for 9:30 Club shows are available through TicketFly.com, by phone at 1-877-4FLY-TIX, and at the 9:30 Club box office. 9:30 CLUB BOX OFFICE HOURS are 12-7pm on weekdays & until 11pm on show nights, 6-11pm on Sat, and 6-10:30pm on Sun on show nights.

impconcerts.com

PARKING: THE OFFICIAL 9:30 parking lot entrance is on 9th Street, directly behind the 9:30 Club. Buy your advance parking tickets at the same time as your concert tickets!

930.com


34 | EXPRESS | 05.17.2018 | THURSDAY

goingoutguide.com Sight 1611 Benning Road: “Carne y Arena (Virtually Present, Physically Invisible)�: A virtual reality installation from director Alejandro G. Inarritu, cinematographer Emmanuel Lubezki, producer Mary Parent and ILMxLAB that explores the human condition of immigrants and

refugees. Based on accounts from Central American and Mexican refugees, the installation allows individuals to live a fragment of a refugee’s experience through state-of-the-art technology, through Aug. 31. 1611 Benning Road NE.

Anacostia Community Museum: “Block Watch Installation, by Amanda Burnham�: An immersive drawing installation created from a shipping container, through May 26; 1901 Fort

Place SE.

18th St. NW.

Art Museum of the Americas:

Baltimore Museum of Art: “Tomas

“Art of the Americas�: Modern and contemporary Latin American and Caribbean permanent collection highlights, through Aug. 26; “Transformers: Recent Works of Dario Escobar (Guatemala) and Patrick Hamilton (Chile)�: An exhibition of eight sets of sculptural works, installations and wall-based pieces, through July 8. 201

Saraceno: Entangled Orbits�: A sitespecific installation suspended across the east lobby that combines clusters of iridescent-paneled spheres with a sweeping “spiderweb� of black ropes, through July 8; “Phaan Howng: The Succession of Nature�: The Baltimorebased artist, in collaboration with Blue Water Baltimore, creates an immersive

Local movie times DISTRICT

AMC Loews Georgetown 14 3111 K Street N.W.

www.amctheatres.com/

Black Panther (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 1:10-4:25 Avengers: InďŹ nity War (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 2:00-3:45-6:15-7:15-8:30-9:15-10:00-10:45 Avengers: InďŹ nity War in Disney Digital 3D (PG-13) CC;DV;RealD 3D;Recliners;RS: 5:00 Life of the Party (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 2:10-4:45-7:35-10:15 A Wrinkle in Time (PG) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 12:45-3:30 Deadpool 2 (R) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 7:00-7:30-8:00-10:30-11:00 Isle of Dogs (PG-13) AMC Independent;CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 1:35-4:20 A Quiet Place (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 2:00-4:30-10:00 Pope Francis - A Man Of His Word (PG) AMC Independent;CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 7:00-9:30 I Feel Pretty (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 1:50-4:40 Overboard (PG-13) AMC Independent;CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 1:30 Disobedience (R) AMC Independent;CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 2:10-4:15-7:10 RBG (PG) AMC Independent;Recliners;RS: 1:40-4:15-6:45-9:55 Breaking In (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 2:15-5:30-7:45-10:10 Book Club (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 5:00-7:30-10:00 Avengers: InďŹ nity War (PG-13) Dolby Cinema at AMC Prime;Recliners;RS: 12:30 Deadpool Double Feature (R) Dolby Cinema at AMC Prime;Recliners;RS: 4:00 Deadpool 2: The IMAX 2D Experience (R) RS: 7:00-10:00 Deadpool 2 (R) Dolby Cinema at AMC Prime;Recliners;RS: 9:15-12:15 Avengers: InďŹ nity War The IMAX 2D Experience (PG-13) RS: 3:00

AMC Loews Uptown 1 3426 Connecticut Avenue N.W.

www.amctheatres.com/

Avengers: InďŹ nity War (PG-13) CC;DV: (!) 3:00 Deadpool 2 (R) CC;DV: 7:00-10:15

AMC Mazza Gallerie 5300 Wisconsin Ave. NW

www.amctheatres.com/

National Theatre Live: Macbeth (NR) Alternative Content: (!) 7:00 Avengers: InďŹ nity War (PG-13) CC;DV: 12:00-1:10-4:30-6:50-7:50 Avengers: InďŹ nity War in Disney Digital 3D (PG-13) DV;RealD 3D: (!) 3:30 Life of the Party (PG-13) CC;DV: 12:00-2:30-5:00-7:30 A Quiet Place (PG-13) CC;DV: 1:15-3:00-5:20-7:45 I Feel Pretty (PG-13) CC;DV: 4:00 Overboard (PG-13) AMC Independent;CC;DV: 2:10 Breaking In (PG-13) CC;DV: 1:00-3:20-5:40-8:00 Book Club (PG-13) CC;DV: (!) 5:00-7:30

Avalon Theatre

5612 Connecticut Avenue

www.theavalon.org

Tully (R)$IBSMJ[F5IFSPOt+BTPO3FJUNBOt%JBCMP$PEZ Borg vs. McEnroe (R) "Beautifully structured- energetically paced and superbly acted!" --Wash. Post: 3:00-8:00 Foxtrot (R) Limited Engagement! 4 Stars! -Wash Post: 12:30-5:30 Tully (R) Open Caption: 10:30AM

Landmark Atlantic Plumbing Cinema 807 V Street, NW

www.landmarktheatres.com/

Avengers: InďŹ nity War (PG-13) CC;DVS:HA;HoH: 12:15-12:45-1:15-3:20-3:50-4:15-6:457:00-7:20-9:45-10:00-10:15 A Quiet Place (PG-13) CC;DVS:HA;HoH: 11:30-1:30-3:30-5:30-7:30-9:35-9:50 I Feel Pretty (PG-13) CC;DVS:HA;HoH: 11:45-2:15-4:45 Black Panther (PG-13) CC;DVS:HA;HoH: 12:55-3:40-7:10 Deadpool 2 (R) CC;DVS:HA;HoH: 7:15-9:50

Landmark E Street Cinema 555 11th Street NW

www.landmarktheaters.com/

The Death of Stalin (R) CC;HA;HoH: 3:15-7:45 Grace Jones: Bloodlight and Bami HA;HoH;Partially Subtitled: 1:05-4:05-7:05-9:45 Racer and the Jailbird (Le ďŹ dele) (R) HA;HoH;Subtitled: 12:50-3:50-6:50-9:30 Tully (R) CC;DVS:HA;HoH: 1:10-3:20-5:30-7:40-9:50 Isle of Dogs (PG-13) CC;DVS:HA;HoH;Partially Subtitled: 1:00-5:30-9:50 Disobedience (R) CC;DVS:HA;HoH: 1:10-4:10-7:10-9:30 Lu Over the Wall (Yoake Tsugeru Lu no Uta) (PG) HA;HoH: 12:45-3:00-5:15 RBG (PG) CC;HA;HoH: 12:45-1:30-3:45-4:30-7:30-9:50 Lu Over the Wall (Yoake Tsugeru Lu no Uta) (PG) SUBTITLED: 7:30-9:45

Landmark West End Cinema 2301 M Street NW

www.landmarktheaters.com/

You Were Never Really Here (R) CC;DVS:HA;HoH: 4:30 Claire's Camera (La camĂŠra de Claire) (Keul-le-eo-ui ka-me-la) (NR) HA;HoH;Partially Subtitled: 1:15-3:30-5:45-8:00 The Judge HA;HoH;Partially Subtitled: 1:00-3:15-5:30-7:45 Beirut (R) CC;DVS:HA;HoH: 1:30-7:15

Regal Gallery Place Stadium 14 701 Seventh Street Northwest

www.regmovies.com/

Black Panther (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 11:00-2:00-5:00-7:55-11:05 Avengers: InďŹ nity War in Disney Digital 3D (PG-13) 3D;4DX;CC;DV;NP;R-S;Stadium: 12:40-4:00 Avengers: InďŹ nity War (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 11:00-11:30-12:00-1:102:30-3:00-4:40-7:00-8:10-9:40 Rampage (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 11:20-1:55 National Theatre Live: Macbeth (NR) No Pass/SS;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 7:00 Life of the Party (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 12:25-2:55-5:25-8:00-10:35 A Quiet Place (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 11:15-1:30-3:45-6:00-8:15-10:30 A Wrinkle in Time (PG) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 11:10-1:45-4:25 Overboard (PG-13) CC;DV;R-S;Stadium: 12:05-2:45-5:35-8:10-10:45 Deadpool 2 (R) 4DX;CC;DV;NP;R-S;Stadium: 8:00-11:00 Breaking In (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 11:50-2:10-4:50-7:20-10:00 Book Club (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 7:15-9:55

environment with intense, unnatural colors inspired by toxic waste. Through this partnership, Howng highlights local environmental issues and creates programs to raise awareness about Baltimore’s waterways, through Oct. 7; “Spencer Finch: Moon Dust�: A light installation of 150 individual chandeliers with 417 lights hung individually from the ceiling as an abstract sculpture that is also a three-dimensional scale model

(!) No Pass/No Discount Ticket Deadpool Double Feature (R) CC;DV;NP;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 4:30 The Snowman Trek NP;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 7:00 Avengers: InďŹ nity War in Disney Digital 3D (PG-13) 3D;CC;DV;NP;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 1:50-3:30-10:30 I Feel Pretty (PG-13) CC;DV;R-S;Stadium: 1:05-3:50 Avengers: InďŹ nity War (PG-13) CC;DV;R-S;Stadium: 6:30-9:50 Deadpool 2 (R) CC;DV;NP;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 7:00-9:30-10:00-11:30

Smithsonian - Lockheed Martin IMAX Theater 601 Independence Avenue SW

www.si.edu/imax

Journey to Space 3D (NR) 10:25-11:35-1:00-3:15 Avengers: InďŹ nity War An IMAX 3D Experience (PG-13) 3:55 Avengers: InďŹ nity War The IMAX 2D Experience (PG-13) Planet Power: An IMAX 3D Experience (NR) 1:35 Pandas: An IMAX 3D Experience (G) 12:10-2:25 Aircraft Carrier: Guardians of the Seas 3D (2018) (NR) 11:00AM Deadpool 2: The IMAX 2D Experience (R) 7:00-9:20

MARYLAND

AFI Silver Theatre Cultural Center 8633 Colesville Road

www.aďŹ .com/silver

Isle of Dogs (PG-13) 12:20 His Kind of Woman (NR) 3:15 In the Last Days of the City (Akher ayam el madina) (NR) 4:45 The Love Witch (NR) 9:45 The Death of Stalin (R) 2:30 You Were Never Really Here (R) 10:00 Where Danger Lives (Voyage sans retour) (NR) 5:40 Redoubtable (Godard mon amour) (Le Redoutable) (R) 12:25-2:40-4:55-7:10-9:25 Don't Break Down: A Film About Jawbreaker 7:30 RBG (PG) 7:45

AMC Center Park 8 4001 Powder Mill Rd.

www.amctheatres.com/

Black Panther (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 2:00 Avengers: InďŹ nity War (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 3:30-6:45-10:30 Avengers: InďŹ nity War in Disney Digital 3D (PG-13) CC;DV;RealD 3D;Recliners;RS: 1:00-4:15 Rampage (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 4:10 A Quiet Place (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 1:45-4:00-6:15 Life of the Party (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: (!) 2:15-4:45-7:45-10:15 A Wrinkle in Time (PG) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 1:15 Deadpool 2 (R) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: (!) 7:00-7:45-8:30-10:00-10:45 Overboard (PG-13) AMC Independent;CC;DV;Recliners;RS: (!) 12:45-6:30 Breaking In (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: (!) 1:30-3:45-6:00-9:00 Book Club (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: (!) 5:00-7:30-10:00 Overboard (PG-13) AMC Independent;Recliners;RS;Spanish Spoken: (!) 3:45-9:30

AMC Magic Johnson Capital Center 12 800 Shoppers Way

www.amctheatres.com/

Black Panther (PG-13) CC;DV: 1:15-6:50 Avengers: InďŹ nity War (PG-13) CC;DV: 11:45-1:15-3:00-6:15-9:30-9:35-10:05 Avengers: InďŹ nity War in Disney Digital 3D (PG-13) CC;DV;RealD 3D: 11:15-2:30-5:45-9:05 Rampage (PG-13) CC;DV: 11:35-2:25-5:00-7:45-10:20 Life of the Party (PG-13) CC;DV: (!) 11:30-2:20-4:50-7:20-9:50 A Wrinkle in Time (PG) CC;DV: 11:20-2:05-4:45-7:25-10:05 A Quiet Place (PG-13) CC;DV: 12:50-3:15-5:30-7:50-10:10 Deadpool 2 (R) CC;DV: (!) 9:00 TrafďŹ k (R) CC;DV: 11:40-2:15-4:40-7:00-9:20 Avengers: InďŹ nity War The IMAX 2D Experience (PG-13) CC;DV;RS: 12:30-3:45 Breaking In (PG-13) CC;DV: (!) 11:00-11:50-12:30-2:00-2:45-4:15-5:15-6:30-7:30-9:40 Blumhouse's Truth or Dare (PG-13) 4:25 Deadpool 2: The IMAX 2D Experience (R) CC;DV;RS: (!) 7:00-9:45 Deadpool Double Feature (R) (!) 4:30

Landmark Bethesda Row Cinema 7235 Woodmont Avenue

www.landmarktheaters.com/

The Rider (R) CC;DVS:HA;HoH;RS: 1:50-4:45-7:30 Let the Sunshine In (Un Beau Soleil IntĂŠrieur) HA;HoH;RS;Subtitled: 1:00-3:40-7:40-9:55 RBG (PG) CC;HA;HoH;RS: 12:50-1:30-3:10-4:00-5:30-6:50-7:50-9:00-10:05 The Death of Stalin (R) CC;HA;HoH;RS: 1:40-4:10 Beirut (R) CC;DVS:HA;HoH;RS: 1:20-4:20-7:00-9:30 Isle of Dogs (PG-13) CC;DVS:HA;HoH;Partially Subtitled;RS: 3:50-6:40-9:40 Disobedience (R) CC;DVS:HA;HoH;RS: 1:10-2:00-4:30-7:00-9:00-9:40 Book Club (PG-13) CC;DVS:HA;HoH;RS: 7:10-10:00

Regal Hyattsville Royale Stadium 14 6505 America Blvd.

www.regmovies.com/

Black Panther (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 1:05-4:10-7:15-10:20 Avengers: InďŹ nity War (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:00-12:15-1:10-3:20-3:35-3:50-5:306:40-7:10-9:00-9:15-10:00 Avengers: InďŹ nity War in Disney Digital 3D (PG-13) 3D;CC;DV;NP;Stadium: 12:30-12:454:05-7:25-10:30-10:45 Rampage (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 1:30-4:15-7:00-9:45 Life of the Party (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 1:35-4:20-7:05-9:50 A Wrinkle in Time (PG) CC;DV;Stadium: 1:40-4:25 A Quiet Place (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:10-2:35-5:15-7:35-10:05 Deadpool 2 (R) CC;DV;NP;Stadium: 7:00-10:00 Isle of Dogs (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:10-2:50 Tyler Perry's Acrimony (R) CC;DV;Stadium: 2:25-7:45 TrafďŹ k (R) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:00-5:15-10:35 Overboard (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 1:00-6:45-9:30; 4:00 Breaking In (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:00-2:40-5:15-7:45-10:15 Book Club (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 7:15-10:00 Deadpool Double Feature (R) CC;DV;NP;Stadium: 4:30

Regal Majestic Stadium 20 & IMAX 900 Ellsworth Drive

www.regmovies.com/

National Theatre Live: Macbeth (NR) No Pass/SS;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 7:00 Black Panther (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 1:10-1:30-4:25-11:00 Avengers: InďŹ nity War (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 12:00-1:00-3:20-3:30-4:405:10-7:35-7:50-8:20-8:50-11:10 Avengers: InďŹ nity War in Disney Digital 3D (PG-13) 3D;CC;DV;NP;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 12:10-12:45-4:25 Rampage (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 1:20-4:10 Ready Player One (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 12:30-3:55 Tully (R) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 12:55-3:30-6:05 Life of the Party (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;Reserved;R-S;Stadium: 12:00-2:35-5:10-7:45-10:20 A Wrinkle in Time (PG) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 1:15-4:05 A Quiet Place (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 12:50-3:10-5:45-8:15-10:50 Isle of Dogs (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 1:50-4:40 I Feel Pretty (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 1:35-4:25 Pope Francis - A Man Of His Word (PG) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 7:15-10:05 Tyler Perry's Acrimony (R) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 5:10-10:50 TrafďŹ k (R) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 12:10-2:40-8:10 Overboard (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 1:35-4:30-7:25-10:25 Avengers: InďŹ nity War An IMAX 3D Experience (PG-13) IMAX: 12:30 Breaking In (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 12:00-12:40-2:15-3:00-4:30-5:20-7:357:50-9:55-10:20 Nothing to Lose (Nada a Perder - Contra Tudo. Por Todos.) (PG) Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 12:30-3:45-7:00-10:15 The Snowman Trek NP;Recliner;Reserved;R-S;Stadium: 7:00 Deadpool 2: The IMAX 2D Experience (R) IMAX: 8:40-11:35 Deadpool Double Feature IMAX (R) CC;DV;IMAX;NP;Reserved;R-S;Stadium: 4:00 Deadpool 2 (R) CC;DV;NP;Recliner;Reserved;R-S;Stadium: 7:00-7:30-8:00-9:15-9:5010:30-11:00-11:15 Book Club (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;Reserved;R-S;Stadium: 7:00-9:35

Xscape Theatres Brandywine 14 7710 Matapeake Business Dr

www.xscapetheatres.com

Avengers: InďŹ nity War (PG-13) AD;CC;PLF;SS: (!) 9:00-12:30 Black Panther (PG-13) AD;CC;SS: 3:30 Avengers: InďŹ nity War in Disney Digital 3D (PG-13) AD;CC;SS: (!) 11:50-3:20 I Feel Pretty (PG-13) AD;CC;SS: 9:40-12:40 Tyler Perry's Acrimony (R) AD;CC;SS: 11:00-2:00-5:00-7:50-10:50 Rampage (PG-13) AD;CC;SS: 10:50-1:40-4:20 Bad Samaritan (R) AD;CC;SS: (!) 3:10 Overboard (PG-13) AD;CC;SS: (!) 10:10-1:00-6:40-9:20 TrafďŹ k (R) AD;CC;SS: 10:30-12:50-3:30-7:20-9:50 Life of the Party (PG-13) AD;CC;SS: (!) 9:10-11:40-2:20-5:10-7:40-10:10 A Wrinkle in Time (PG) AD;CC;SS: 9:50-12:50 Deadpool 2 (R) AD;CC;PLF;SS: (!) 7:00-9:00-9:45 A Quiet Place (PG-13) AD;CC;SS: 10:00-12:20-2:50-5:20-8:00-10:30 Breaking In (PG-13) AD;CC;PLF;SS: (!) 9:30-12:10 Avengers: InďŹ nity War (PG-13) AD;CC;SS: (!) 11:10-4:05-6:50-7:30-10:20-11:00 Book Club (PG-13) AD;CC;SS: (!) 5:00-7:30-10:05 Deadpool Double Feature (R) AD;CC;PLF;SS: (!) 4:00 Breaking In (PG-13) AD;CC;SS: 10:40-11:30-1:20-2:10-3:50-4:40-6:20-7:10-9:00-10:00-11:20 Deadpool 2 (R) AD;CC;SS: (!) 8:00-10:45

VIRGINIA

AMC Courthouse Plaza 8 2150 Clarendon Blvd.

www.amctheatres.com/

Black Panther (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 2:30-5:15-8:00-9:30 Avengers: InďŹ nity War (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 1:30-2:00-3:30-4:00-6:45-10:00 Avengers: InďŹ nity War in Disney Digital 3D (PG-13) CC;DV;RealD 3D;Recliners;RS: 1:15-4:30-7:45 A Quiet Place (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 1:45-4:15-8:15-10:30 Deadpool 2 (R) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 7:00-7:30-9:45-10:15 I Feel Pretty (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 1:30-5:30-7:45-11:00 Breaking In (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 2:45-5:00-7:15-11:00 Book Club (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliners;RS: 5:00-10:30

AMC Hoffman Center 22 206 Swamp Fox Rd.

www.amctheatres.com/

Blockers (R) CC;DV: 1:15-4:00 Black Panther (PG-13) CC;DV: 1:25-4:00 National Theatre Live: Macbeth (NR) Alternative Content: 7:00 Avengers: InďŹ nity War (PG-13) CC;DV: 12:30-2:45-3:30-4:15-4:45-6:00-7:15-8:30-9:30-11:00 Rampage (PG-13) CC;DV: 1:15-4:40 Ready Player One (PG-13) CC;DV: 12:10 Tully (R) AMC Independent;CC;DV: (!) 12:20-3:10 Avengers: InďŹ nity War in Disney Digital 3D (PG-13) CC;DV;RealD 3D: 1:00 A Wrinkle in Time (PG) CC;DV: 2:25-5:10 A Quiet Place (PG-13) CC;DV: 12:25-2:50-5:15-10:55 I Feel Pretty (PG-13) CC;DV: 1:55 Life of the Party (PG-13) CC;DV: (!) 1:35-4:15-7:05-9:50 Tyler Perry's Acrimony (R) CC;DV: 12:45-3:35 Deadpool 2 (R) CC;DV: (!) 7:00-7:15-7:30-7:45-8:00-8:15-8:30-8:45-9:00-9:15-9:45-10:1510:30-10:45-11:00 Bad Samaritan (R) AMC Independent: (!) 12:05-2:45 Overboard (PG-13) AMC Independent;CC;DV: (!) 1:40-4:20-10:25 TrafďŹ k (R) CC;DV: 1:40-4:10 Pope Francis - A Man Of His Word (PG) AMC Independent;CC;DV: (!) 7:00-9:30 Beirut (R) AMC Independent;CC;DV: 2:00-4:55 Breaking In (PG-13) CC;DV: (!) 12:05-1:30-2:30-4:00-5:00-6:20-7:40-10:00 Avengers: InďŹ nity War The IMAX 2D Experience (PG-13) CC;DV;RS: 2:20 RBG (PG) AMC Independent: 1:45-4:30-6:55 Book Club (PG-13) CC;DV: (!) 5:00-7:45-10:30 Deadpool Double Feature (R) Dolby Cinema at AMC Prime;Recliners;RS: (!) 4:00 The Snowman Trek Alternative Content: 7:00 Deadpool 2: The IMAX 2D Experience (R) RS: (!) 7:00-10:00 Avengers: InďŹ nity War (PG-13) Dolby Cinema at AMC Prime;Recliners: 12:00

Deadpool 2 (R) Dolby Cinema at AMC Prime;Recliners;RS: (!) 9:30 Overboard (PG-13) AMC Independent;Spanish Spoken: (!) 5:25

Angelika Film Center Mosaic 2911 District Ave

Beast (R) AA;RS: 8:00 Life of the Party (PG-13) AA;RS: 10:00-12:30-3:00-5:30-10:30 Isle of Dogs (PG-13) AA;RS: 11:45-4:45 The Rider (R) AA;RS: 2:15 Tully (R) AA;RS: 10:10-12:35-2:55-5:20-7:45-10:10 A Quiet Place (PG-13) AA;RS: 12:00-2:35-5:05-7:35-10:00 Disobedience (R) AA;RS: 10:45-1:30-4:10 Pope Francis - A Man Of His Word (PG) AA;RS: 7:15-9:45 RBG (PG) AA;RS: 10:15-12:45-3:15-5:45 Book Club (PG-13) AA;RS: 8:15-10:45 Avengers: InďŹ nity War (PG-13) AA;RS: 10:00-11:30-1:25-3:15-4:55-6:45-8:30-10:45 Deadpool 2 (R) AA;RS: 7:00-10:00

Arlington Cinema 'N' Drafthouse 2903 Columbia Pike

www.arlingtondrafthouse.com/

Avengers: InďŹ nity War (PG-13) 7:30

Regal Ballston Common Stadium 12 671 N. Glebe Road

www.regmovies.com/

National Theatre Live: Macbeth (NR) No Pass/SS;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 7:00 Avengers: InďŹ nity War (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 12:00-12:30-1:00-3:304:00-7:00-7:30-10:30-10:45 Avengers: InďŹ nity War in Disney Digital 3D (PG-13) 3D;CC;DV;NP;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 1:30 Tully (R) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 12:15-2:45-5:10-7:45-10:20 Life of the Party (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 1:30-4:15-7:00-9:45 Deadpool 2 (R) CC;DV;NP;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 7:00-9:15-10:00-11:15 Isle of Dogs (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 1:30-4:15 A Quiet Place (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 1:10-3:45-6:15-8:45-11:00 Pope Francis - A Man Of His Word (PG) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 7:00-9:30 I Feel Pretty (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 1:15-4:10 Bad Samaritan (R) Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 1:00-4:00 Overboard (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 1:20-4:20-7:20-10:15 Breaking In (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 1:00-3:20-5:40-8:00-10:20 Book Club (PG-13) CC;DV;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 5:00-7:40-10:20 Deadpool Double Feature (R) CC;DV;NP;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 4:30

Regal Kingstowne Stadium 16 & RPX 5910 Kingstowne Towne Center

www.regmovies.com/

Black Panther (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:20-3:20-6:10-9:30 Avengers: InďŹ nity War (PG-13) CC;DV;NP;RPX;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 12:15 Rampage (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:25-3:35 Ready Player One (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:30-3:05 Tully (R) CC;DV;Stadium: 1:00-3:10-5:30-7:45-10:05 Life of the Party (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:15-2:50-5:25-8:00-10:35 A Quiet Place (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:50-3:00-5:15-7:35-9:55 A Wrinkle in Time (PG) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:30-3:10-6:00 Deadpool 2 (R) CC;DV;NP;RPX;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 9:00 Isle of Dogs (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:20-2:45-5:15-7:45 I Feel Pretty (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 10:15 Bad Samaritan (R) Stadium: 9:05 Overboard (PG-13) CC;DV;SpanishDub;Stadium: 4:50 Pope Francis - A Man Of His Word (PG) CC;DV;Stadium: 7:30-10:00 Breaking In (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:15-2:30-4:50-7:15-9:35 Avengers: InďŹ nity War in Disney Digital 3D (PG-13) 3D;CC;DV;NP;Stadium: 2:50-6:20-9:45 Book Club (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 7:15-10:15 Deadpool Double Feature (R) CC;DV;NP;RPX;Recliner;R-S;Stadium: 4:00 Overboard (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:15-2:00 Avengers: InďŹ nity War (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:35-1:00-1:30-2:20-3:55-4:20-4:505:50-7:10-7:40-8:10-9:10-10:30 Deadpool 2 (R) CC;DV;NP;Stadium: 7:00-10:00

Regal Potomac Yard Stadium 16 3575 Potomac Avenue

www.regmovies.com/

National Theatre Live: Macbeth (NR) No Pass/SS;Stadium: 7:00 Black Panther (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:15-3:35-9:55 Avengers: InďŹ nity War (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:00-12:35-1:10-2:35-3:20-3:55-4:306:40-7:15-7:55-9:15-10:00-10:30 Avengers: InďŹ nity War in Disney Digital 3D (PG-13) 3D;CC;DV;NP;Stadium: 1:45-2:505:05-5:55-8:25 Rampage (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 1:25-4:10 Life of the Party (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:00-2:35-5:10-7:50-10:30 A Wrinkle in Time (PG) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:00-2:35-5:10 A Quiet Place (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:25-2:55-5:30-8:00-10:25 Isle of Dogs (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 1:30-4:00 Deadpool 2 (R) CC;DV;NP;Stadium: 7:00-7:30-8:00-9:50-10:20-10:50 Super Troopers 2 (R) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:20-3:00 TrafďŹ k (R) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:05-10:10 Overboard (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:00-12:10-2:00-4:55-7:35-10:15 Breaking In (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 12:00-2:30-5:00-7:30-10:00 Book Club (PG-13) CC;DV;Stadium: 7:15-10:00 Deadpool Double Feature (R) CC;DV;NP;Stadium: 4:30 The Snowman Trek NP;Stadium: 7:00

Smithsonian - Airbus IMAX Theater 14390 Air & Space Museum Pkwy

www.nasm.si.edu/museum/udvarhazy/

D-Day: Normandy 1944 3D (NR) SS: 11:10-3:00 A Beautiful Planet 3D (G) SS: Journey to Space 3D (NR) SS: 12:05 Avengers: InďŹ nity War An IMAX 3D Experience (PG-13) SS: Avengers: InďŹ nity War The IMAX 2D Experience (PG-13) SS: 4:00 Planet Power: An IMAX 3D Experience (NR) SS: 2:10 Pandas: An IMAX 3D Experience (G) SS: 10:20-1:15 Deadpool 2: The IMAX 2D Experience (R) SS: 7:00-9:25 Aircraft Carrier: Guardians of the Seas 3D (2018) (NR) SS: 12:40


THURSDAY | 05.17.2018 | EXPRESS | 35

goingoutguide.com COUNTRY CURRENT 45TH ANNIVERSARY Saturday, May 19, 7 p.m.

ANACOSTIA COMMUNITY MUSEUM

Rachel M. Schlesinger Concert Hall Northern Virginia Community College 4915 E. Campus Drive Alexandria, Va. Free, no tickets required

“Binding the Clouds: The Art of Central Asian Ikat”: An exhibition focused on the complex dyeing technique from the region that is now Uzbekistan, known as abrband (binding the clouds), through July 9. 701 21st St. NW.

Hillwood Estate, Museum and Gardens: “The Artistic Table”: An exhibition of historic tables designed by Hillwood curators and inspired by 18thand 19th-century French and Russian models, on view in the 44-foot dining room and the adjacent breakfast room, through June 10. 4155 Linnean Ave. NW.

Kreeger Museum: “Reinstallation of the Permanent Collection“: Guest curated by modern art historian Harry Cooper, the reinstallation of the collection introduces works that have not been on view for several years. Phase I of the reinstallation comprises the museum’s main floor galleries and focuses on 19th- and early-20th-century

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Library of Congress: “Echoes of the Great War: American Experiences of World War I”: An exhibition that commemorates the centennial of World War I through depictions of the U.S. involvement in and experience of it, via correspondence, music, film, recordings, diaries, posters, photographs, scrapbooks, medals, maps and materials from the Veterans History Project, through Jan. 5. 101 Independence Ave. SE.

Museum of the Bible: “Museum of the Bible”: Explore five floors of exhibits of ancient biblical manuscripts, including an array of texts on papyrus; Jewish texts, including the world’s largest private collection of Torah CONTINUED ON PAGE 36

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“Beyond Words: Book Illustration in the Age of Shakespeare”: An exhibition of more than 80 illustrated books and prints from the Folger collection from the 15th to 18th centuries, including portraits, maps and illustrations of daily life by artists including Wenceslaus Hollar, Marcantonio Raimondi and Hans Baldung Grien. Two engravings by Martin Droeshout are also on view, including his portrait of Shakespeare in the 1623 First Folio — one of the best-known book

George Washington University Museum and the Textile Museum:

painting and works on paper. Phase II of the reinstallation, opening in the lower galleries in 2018, will focus on the museum’s postwar and contemporary art holdings, including a bold vertical canvas by abstract expressionist Hans Hofmann, as well as the museum’s collection of West African masks, through Dec. 31. 2401 Foxhall Road NW.

Folger Shakespeare Library:

illustrations of the early modern age, through June 3. 201 East Capitol St. SE.

of the moon’s atomic makeup, with a scientifically precise representation of the chemical composition of moon dust as it was gathered during the Apollo 17 mission, through Oct. 14; “Odyssey: Jack Whitten Sculpture, 1963-2016”: An exhibition of 40 sculptures carved from wood, marble, copper, bone and personal mementos, contextualized with African, Minoan and Cycladic sculptures, and also including a gallery dedicated to Whitten’s “Black Monoliths,” a series of paintings honoring African-American figures, through July 29. 10 Art Museum Drive, Baltimore.

Anacostia Community Museum: “A Right to the City” is an exhibition explores the history of the changing neighborhoods in Washington, focusing on how ordinary citizens helped change their neighborhoods through bettering public education and the greening of communities, and by rallying for more equitable transit and development. It’s on display through April 20, 2020.


36 | EXPRESS | 05.17.2018 | THURSDAY

SUMMER

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the Manhattan Project” is an exhibition that examines the innovative design and construction of cities created for the Manhattan Project: Oak Ridge, Hanford and Los Alamos. It looks at daily life within these cities and shows how social stratification and segregation were still evident. It also looks at each city’s development since the Manhattan Project, and their continuing importance. See it through March 3. CONTINUED FROM PAGE 35

scrolls; medieval manuscripts, as well as Americana such as Bibles belonging to celebrities, through Jan. 1. 400 4th St SW.

National Air and Space Museum:

NILE RODGERS & CHIC CHAKA KHAN JUN 5

ALISON KRAUSS WITH

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STEVEN TYLER AND THE LOVING MARY BAND THE SISTERHOOD BAND JUN 21

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“Artist Soldiers”: An exhibition that examines the work of professional artists who were recruited by the U.S. Army and were considered the first true combat artists, along with the artwork of soldiers, including Jeff Gusky’s photos of stone carvings made in underground shelters, that provide a unique perspective on World War I, through Nov. 11. Sixth Street and Independence Avenue SW.

National Building Museum: “Making Room: Housing for a Changing America”: An exhibition of developers’, architects’ and interior designers’ answers to the changing housing needs due to shifts in demographics and lifestyle. At the center of the exhibition is a full-scale, flexible dwelling that illustrates how a small space can be adapted to meet many needs. It comprises two living spaces that could be used independently or combined to form a larger residence, through Sept. 16; “Community Policing in the Nation’s Capital: The Pilot District Project, 1968-1972”: A collaboration between the National Building Museum and the Historical Society of Washington, D.C., this exhibition is part of a citywide commemoration of the 50th anniversary of Martin Luther King Jr.’s assassination. It explores the Pilot District Project (PDP), a local experiment in community

policing, through a collection of PDP posters, maps and other materials, through Dec. 31; “Evicted”: Created with the help of eviction researcher and author Matthew Desmond, this exhibition is an immersive experience that introduces visitors to the experience of eviction, a process of losing everything — furniture, food, heat — and starting over. It includes information on the rise and reason for evictions, and the programs available to families, children and teens to combat it, through May 19; 401 F St. NW.

National Gallery of Art: “Heavenly Earth: Images of Saint Francis at La Verna”: An exhibition of the gallery’s holdings of Franciscan imagery spanning the 15th through 18th centuries that showcases the “Descrizione del Sacro Monte della Vernia” (1612), a bound volume that depicts the monastery and rocky terrain of La Verna, the site where Saint Francis is believed to have received the stigmata. The draftsman Jacopo Ligozzi, who illustrated the volume, designed overslips on five of the 22 engraved illustrations to demonstrate the changes to the topography since Saint Francis’ time, through July 8; “Sally Mann: A Thousand Crossings”: An exhibition of about 125 photographs by Sally Mann (b. 1951, Lexington, Va.), including portraits, still-lifes and landscapes, that explores how her relationship with the South has shaped her work, through May 28; “Cezanne Portraits”: An exhibition of about 60 portraits by Cezanne accompanied by


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THURSDAY | 05.17.2018 | EXPRESS | 37

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National Gallery of Art, East Building: “Jackson Pollock’s ‘Mural’”: This exhibition of works by Pollock has at its center a special installation of one of his murals on loan from the University of Iowa Museum of Art. Originally commissioned by Peggy Guggenheim for her New York City townhouse, it is Pollock’s largest work, at nearly 20 feet long, through Oct. 28. 440 Constitution Ave. NW.

National Geographic Museum: “Tomb of Christ: The Church of the Holy Sepulchre Experience “: An immersive 3-D experience of the Church of the Holy

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National Museum of African Art: “Healing Arts”: An ongoing exhibition of paintings and sculptures from the permanent collection that attempt to counter physical, social and spiritual problems including global issues such CONTINUED ON PAGE 38

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an illustrated catalog with essays by the exhibition’s curators. This is the first full visual account of the artist’s portraits, exploring the thematic characteristics of his works, and the development of his style and methods, through July 1; “Sharing Images: Renaissance Prints Into Maiolica and Bronze”: An exhibition of about 90 objects that highlight the impact of Renaissance prints on maiolica and bronze plaquettes. Focusing on designs by artists including Andrea Mantegna, Antonio del Pollaiuolo, Raphael, Michelangelo, Parmigianino and Albrecht Durer, the exhibition demonstrates how printed images were transmitted, transformed and translated onto ceramics and small bronze reliefs,

National Museum of African American History and Culture: The museum’s ongoing exhibitions focus on a diversity of historical subjects, including the transAtlantic slave trade, the civil rights movement, the history of African-American music and other cultural expressions, visual arts, theater, sports and military history.

HA


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38 | EXPRESS | 05.17.2018 | THURSDAY

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as the HIV/AIDS crisis, through Jan. 1; “Visionary Viewpoints on Africa’s Arts”: An ongoing exhibition of some 300 works of art from over 30 artists that offers a broad spectrum of visual expression, through Nov. 4; “World on the Horizon: Swahili Arts Across the Indian Ocean”: An exhibition of works from different regions and time periods that demonstrate an artistic movement across the Swahili coast, an area of global cultural convergence for over one millennium, through Sept. 3. 950 Independence Ave. SW.

National Museum of American History: “Religion in Early America”: An exhibition that explores religious diversity and growth from the Colonial era through the 1840s, including Thomas Jefferson’s “The Life and Morals of Jesus of Nazareth,” which is also known as “The Jefferson Bible”; George Washington’s christening robe from 1732 and Wampum beads; and the cloak worn by abolitionist Quaker minister Lucretia Mott, through June 3; “City of Hope: Resurrection City & the 1968 Poor People’s Campaign”: An ongoing exhibition that marks the 50th anniversary of the assassination of Martin

Luther King Jr. with never-before-seen photographs and original artifacts from Resurrection City, the small community set up in Washington, D.C., for the nation’s poor, through Dec. 28. 14th Street and Constitution Avenue NW.

and nurturing. A sequel to the project “Womanhouse,” developed in 1972 by Judy Chicago and Miriam Schapiro, through May 28. 1250 New York Ave. NW.

National Museum of the American Indian: “Nation to Nation: Treaties

National Museum of Women in the Arts: “Women House”: An exhibition

Between the United States and American Indian Nations”: An exhibition exploring the relationship between Native American nations and the United States, through April 1; “Our Universes: Traditional Knowledge Shapes Our World”: The exhibition focuses on

of photographs, videos, sculptures and roomlike installations built with materials ranging from felt to rubber bands from more than 30 global artists who envision the idea of home as a place of liberation rather than solely of comfort

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indigenous cosmologies, worldviews and philosophies related to the creation and order of the universe and the spiritual relationship between humankind and the natural world, through Sept. 1; “The Great Inka Road: Engineering an Empire”: To celebrate the construction of the Inca Road, which linked Cuzco, Peru, with the farthest reaches of the empire, the exhibition digs into its early foundations and the technologies that made building the road possible, through June 1; “Americans”: An exhibition of 350 objects and images that explores the prevalence of American Indian names and images throughout American culture, from the Tomahawk missile to baking powder cans, to the stories of Thanksgiving, Pocahontas, the Trail of Tears and the Battle of Little Bighorn, through Sept. 30. Fourth Street and Independence Avenue SW.

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“Antebellum Portraits by Mathew Brady”: An exhibition that traces Brady’s career through portrait ambrotypes, daguerreotypes and salted-paper prints, and also includes contemporary engravings and advertising broadsides Brady used to market his portrait business. Though Brady is known best as a Civil War-era photographer, he became an acclaimed portrait photographer before the war, through June 3; “One Life: Sylvia Plath”: An exhibition of personal letters, family photographs, objects and her own artwork from the archives at Smith College and Indiana University’s Lilly Library that shows the writer and poet’s struggle to understand herself and to navigate the social pressures placed on young women of the time, through May 20; “Portraits of the World: Switzerland”: An exhibition that features the work “Femme en Extase,” a portrait of the Italian dancer Giulia Leonardi by the Swiss painter Ferdinand Hodler. The work embodies the Swiss modernist approach of emotional expression through bodily movement — a theory known as eurhythmics — which transformed dance in America, through Nov. 12; “UnSeen: Our Past in a New Light, Ken Gonzales-Day and Titus Kaphar”: An exhibition of works by Gonzales-Day and Kaphar, contemporary artists who address the under- and misrepresentation of minorities in American history and portraiture, through Jan. 6. Eighth and F streets NW.

National Postal Museum: “My Fellow Soldiers: Letters From World War I”: An exhibition of personal correspondence written on the front lines and homefront that shows the history of America’s involvement in World War I, through Nov. 29; “Beautiful Blooms: Flowering Plants on Stamps”: An exhibition that highlights the variety of flowering plants


THURSDAY | 05.17.2018 | EXPRESS | 39

goingoutguide.com “Brilliant and profound...

HIGHLY RECOMMENDED!”

HAUSER & WIRTH

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Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden: “Mark Bradford” is a site-specific

commemorated on U.S. postage stamps during the past 50 years. It includes some 30 pieces of artwork used to produce at least 28 flora stamps, through July 14. 2 Massachusetts Ave. NE.

of the photojournalism competition Pictures of the Year International (POYi), through Jan. 20. 555 Pennsylvania Ave. NW.

Newseum: “1776 Breaking News:

The Art of Burning Man”: An exhibition of artwork created at Burning Man, the annual desert gathering and major art event that includes immersive, roomsized installations, photographs, jewelry, costumes and archival materials from the Nevada Museum of Art. Burning Man is an annual, week-long event, a city of 75,000 people created in Nevada’s Black Rock Desert, where enormous experimental art installations are erected, some of which are then ritually burned, through Jan. 21. 17th Street and Pennsylvania Avenue NW.

Renwick Gallery: “No Spectators:

Smithsonian American Art Museum: “Do Ho Suh: Almost Home”: A major installation of the artist’s Hub sculptures — representations of thresholds and transitional spaces from places he has lived — along with a group of semi-transparent replicas of household objects called “Specimens,” through Aug. 5; “Diane Arbus: A box of ten photographs”: An exhibition of a box of 10 photographs by Arbus, four of which she sold during her lifetime. Two were purchased by Richard Avedon, another by Jasper Johns. A fourth was purchased by Bea Feitler, art director at Harper’s Bazaar, through Jan. 21. Eighth and F streets NW. CONTINUED ON PAGE 40

Candide Now thru May 26 | Opera House Music by Leonard Bernstein / Book Adapted from Voltaire by Hugh Wheeler in a New Version by John Caird / Lyrics by Richard Wilbur with Additional Lyrics by Stephen Sondheim, John La Touche, Lillian Hellman, Dorothy Parker, and Leonard Bernstein In English with Projected English Titles Production from The Glimmerglass Festival

TICKETS ON SALE NOW! KENNEDY-CENTER.ORG | (202) 467-4600 Tickets also available at the Box Office. Groups call (202) 416-8400. For all other ticket-related customer service inquiries, call the Advance Sales Box Office at (202) 416-8540. Major support for WNO is provided by Jacqueline Badger Mars.

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Additional support for Candide is provided by the National Endowment for the Arts.

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Independence”: This ongoing exhibition is of the first newspaper printing of the Declaration of Independence as it appeared in the Pennsylvania Evening Post, July 6, 1776, through Dec. 31; “Pulitzer Prizes at 100: Editorial Cartoons”: To mark the 100th anniversary of the Pulitzers, this ongoing exhibit features work from the portfolio of Jack Ohman of the Sacramento Bee, the 2016 winner of the Pulitzer Prize for Editorial Cartooning, through Dec. 31; “1968: Civil Rights at 50”: This exhibit explores the tumultuous events that shaped the civil rights movement in 1968 and examines the relationship between the First Amendment and the civil rights movement, through Jan. 2; “The Marines and Tet: The Battle That Changed the Vietnam War”: An exhibition of 20 largeformat photographs by John Olson, a photographer with Stars and Stripes who spent three days with the Marines at the 1968 Battle of Hue of the Vietnam War. Hue was one of more than 100 cities and villages that North Vietnamese forces struck with a surprise attack on the holiday known as Tet, through July 8; “Pictures of the Year: 75 Years of the World’s Best Photography”: An exhibit of a selection of more than 100 awardwinning news images from the archives

Photo by Scott Suchman

installation of eight abstract paintings, each more than 45 feet long, that encircles the museum’s entire third level. The African-American artist draws directly from artist Paul Philippoteaux’s 19th-century cyclorama depicting the final charge of the Battle of Gettysburg, Pickett’s Charge. See it through Nov. 12.


40 | EXPRESS | 05.17.2018 | THURSDAY

RESEARCH VOLUNTEERS NEEDED FOR CALMNESS STUDY Doctors at the National Institutes of Health are looking for individuals who drink heavily and/or had a stressful childhood to participate in a study looking at the eÄŤect of alcohol abuse and early life stress on the ability to feel calm. Compensation may be provided.

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United States Holocaust Memorial Museum: “Americans and the Holocaust� is an exhibition that shows how the Depression, isolationism, xenophobia, racism and anti-Semitism in America shaped responses to Nazism and the Holocaust.

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Art and Practice Across Asia�: An exhibition of Buddhist art from India, China, Afghanistan, Pakistan, Cambodia, Thailand, Indonesia and Japan, through Nov. 29; “The Prince and the Shah: Royal Portraits From Qajar Iran�: An exhibition of about 30 works from the Freer and Sackler collections, including recent gifts and acquisitions, of painted portraits and studio photographs from Qajar-era (19th-century) Iran, when rulers used portraiture to convey monarchical power, through Aug. 5; “To Dye For: Ikats From Central Asia�: An exhibition of 30 historical ikats, the vividly designed textiles produced in Central Asia notable for their complex technique. Contemporary designers have worked ikat motifs into carpets, sofa covers, bedding, jeans, T-shirts and socks, through July 29. 1050 Independence Ave. SW.

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Smithsonian Arthur M. Sackler Gallery: “Encountering the Buddha:

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Wonder�: The exhibition includes the “Blue Flame,� one of the world’s largest and finest pieces of gem-quality lapis lazuli; Martha, the last known passenger pigeon; the Pinniped fossil, a fossil of one of the earliest members of the group of animals that includes seals, sea lions and walruses; and the 1875 Tsimshian House Front, one of the best examples of Native Alaskan design artwork, through Jan. 1; “Narwhal: Revealing an Arctic Legend�: An exhibition on the research and collaboration by Inuit and scientists on the narwhal reveals the latest in scientific

knowledge on the animal and illuminates the interconnectedness between people and ecosystems, through Jan. 1; “Nature’s Best Photography: Windland Smith Rice International Awards�: An exhibition of landscape, wildlife and underwater photos selected from thousands submitted by photographers from around the globe, through Sept. 1; “Outbreak: Epidemics in a Connected World�: An exhibition that examines the human ecology of epidemics to mark the 100th anniversary of the Great Influenza, a pandemic that took the lives of 50 million to 100 million people, between 3 and 5 percent of the world’s population at that time, through Dec. 31. 10th St. & Constitution Ave. NW.

U.S. Botanic Garden: “Wall Flowers: Botanical Murals�: An exhibition of botanical murals, through Oct. 15; “Botanical Art Worldwide: America’s Flora�: A juried exhibition of 46 original contemporary botanical artworks of plants native to the U.S. Similar exhibitions will be held in over 20 other countries, each highlighting plants native to their own country, through Oct. 15. 100 Maryland Ave. SW.

Walters Art Museum: “Crowning Glory: Art of the Americas�: An exhibition of some 20 objects spanning more than 2,500 years including figures, ceramics and vessels that express power, identity and spirituality in North, Central and South American cultures, including the Wari and Nasca of Peru, the Olmec of Mexico and the Jama-Coaque of Ecuador, through Oct. 7. 600 N. Charles St., Baltimore.


THURSDAY | 05.17.2018 | EXPRESS | 41

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DJ Khaled leads the nominations for this year’s BET Awards with six nods, including album and video of the year. Kendrick Lamar follows with five nominations, while Migos and SZA have four nods apiece. The ceremony will be held June 24 at the Microsoft Theater in Los Angeles. (AP)

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HBO will air a four-hour documentary series called “The Case Against Adnan Syed,” the network announced Wednesday. The series will explore the 1999 murder of Maryland high school student Hae Min Lee and the conviction of her ex-boyfriend Syed. The case rose to prominence in 2014 when it was the subject of the hit podcast “Serial.” (EXPRESS)

Benedict Cumberbatch to star in “political thriller” about Brexit

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Now 30, Barnett infuses Aussietinged lyrics with elliptical tales of introspection, troubled partnerships, and even internet trolling and domestic violence, in “Nameless, Faceless.” The mood softens on the final track, “Sunday Roast,” a sweet anthem to acceptance. “You know your presence is present enough,” Barnett sings. So, surely, is hers. LINDSEY TANNER (AP)

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deliverthepost.com Programmer Analyst/ Developer: Degree in Computer related. MS w/ 2 or BS w/5 years of work experience. Expertise in OOAD, Database Design, Web prg, Data Structures & Algorithm dev. Technical exp. in ASP.NET Webforms, ASP.NET MVC, VB.NET, C#, MS Entity Framework, HTML 5, JQuery, AngularJS, CSS, SQL Server, SSIS packages, Classic ASP, PHP, QA testing. Resumes to: DataNet Systems Corp, 1725 I Street, NW, # 300, Washington, DC 20006.

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HONOR YOUR GRADUATE Share your pride and excitement for the special graduate you know with a personalized yet low-cost Congratulations Ad in The Washington Post or Express newspaper that is sure to be a treasured memento for years to come. Celebrate your graduate's accomplishments and wish them well in their future endeavors!

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ALBUM REVIEW “I need a little time out,” Courtney Barnett pleads on the plaintive signature tune of her third full album. Thank the downunder gods that she’s wasn’t so sick of herself — and us — to forge on after the first two. Captivating as ever, the Melbourne phenom sings her heart out on the 10-track “Tell Me How You Really Feel,” out Friday. Whether it’s the haunting psychedelic rock of “Hopefulessness” or the edgy, throbbing “I’m Not Your Mother, I’m Not Your Bitch,” Barnett’s grunge garage-band roots show, in a really good way. She sounds just like she did on her first EP in 2012 — like a bored street kid who absentmindedly picked up a left-handed Telecaster and let it rip.

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42 | EXPRESS | 05.17.2018 | THURSDAY

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the upcoming film “Bohemian Rhapsody,” about Queen and its frontman Freddie Mercury. The trailer’s YouTube description says Mercury died of a “life-threatening illness,” but doesn’t mention that it was AIDS. The trailer left fans skeptical that the film will address all aspects of Mercury’s identity.

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of Allure, tweeting about the magazine’s featuring three Asian models — Soo Joo Park, Fei Fei Sun and Fernanda Ly — on its June covers.


THURSDAY | 05.17.2018 | EXPRESS | 45

fun+games Horoscopes

Scrabble Grams

PAR SCORE 155-165, BEST SCORE 250

Sudoku

DIFFICULT

TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You may be unable to avoid sharing a piece of information today — and it’s likely to feel better than expected. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) It’s time to give someone else the chance that he or she never gave you. By day’s end, a personal mystery can be solved. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You’re trying to figure out something that never really made a difference to you — but today it’ll figure prominently. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You may fear that you will be bored by the details, but in fact now is the time for you to dig deeper and get specific. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) The role you play in the affairs of another today is going to be more significant than both of you may have expected. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You mustn’t let anyone distract you today from the job you have to do. Once it’s completed, you’ll be able to indulge in a little whimsy. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) A hobby becomes more important to you today — but you mustn’t think that it’s time to make any career changes as a result. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) You and a friend have more in common than you had supposed. Today, doing something together comes to mean something more.

WEDNESDAY’S SOLUTION

WEDNESDAY’S SOLUTION

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.

Comics

Forecast By Capital Weather Gang

POOCH CAFE | PAUL GILLIGAN

72 | 64 TODAY: More of the same with mostly cloudy skies, scattered showers and maybe a thunderstorm, and highs near 70 to the mid-70s. Isn’t this fun? If anything, rain becomes steadier and heavier this evening as moisture from the Gulf of Mexico streams our way. Lows drop into the 60s again.

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) It

may be time to accept what someone else says as fact rather than opinion, as there are certain facts to support his or her contention. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) An argument can be avoided today if you are willing to let bygones be bygones. Now isn’t the time to press your point. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) It’s a good day to experiment with something that others have declined to address, but that you think could work out well for you in time.

PEARLS BEFORE SWINE | STEPHAN PASTIS

AVG. HIGH: 76 RECORD HIGH: 92 AVG. LOW: 56 RECORD LOW: 40 SUNRISE: 5:52 a.m. SUNSET: 8:16 p.m.

ARIES (March 21-April 19) A simple task may require a little extra effort today. Someone you know is ready to follow up on something you both started not too long ago.

DAILY CODE

today in histor y

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

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

69 | 60

73 | 62

SUNDAY

MONDAY

83 | 68

80 | 71

VQ

1968: Nine men and women enter the Selective Service office in Catonsville, Md., seize several hundred draft files and burn them outside to protest the Vietnam War. (Following their arrests, the “Catonsville Nine” received federal prison sentences ranging from 24 to 42 months.)

1973: A special committee convened by the U.S. Senate begins its televised hearings into the Watergate scandal.

1978: Women are included in the White House honor guard for the first time as President Jimmy Carter welcomes Zambian President Kenneth Kaunda.

Get more news and forecasts at washingtonpost.com/weather or follow @capitalweather on Twitter.


46 | EXPRESS | 05.17.2018 | THURSDAY

fun+games Crossword

EXTINGUISHED

ACROSS

44 College exam type

3

1

Way makers

45 Whoop it up?

4

Nonsensical hype

6

Hay sticker

46 Camera â&#x20AC;&#x153;eyeâ&#x20AC;? part

5

Be an agitator

6

Cost provider

7

Checkout units

8

Overly bright star

51 Cider quantity

9

Displaced one

54 Edge of the golf green

10 Before, once

14 Move quickly 15 Accelerator bit 16 Bring in from the field 17 Butt or roach

48 Chafe 50 Thumbs-down, verbally

11 A noble gas

20 Campus job security

56 Fuss and flurry

21 First Christmas visitors

59 Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s for hemming, not hawing

22 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Star-Spangled Bannerâ&#x20AC;? word

63 Signs of a recent blaze

23 Ponders

66 Tree variety

25 African country

67 Arid

27 Telly show shower

68 One-masted sailboat

30 Abbr. of inflation

69 Eyelid bump

31 Bound bundle

27 Hindu sir

70 Blabbed

32 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Alackâ&#x20AC;? companion

28 Make indistinct

71 Yellow-brown shade

29 Runnerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fuel

57 Confess openly

12 Walked nervously 13 Fancy musical

38 Weapon for a gaucho

54 Two-toned ice cream

39 Convincing sale word

55 No-gas ride

41 Gradual encroachment 42 Old bleach alternative 47 Buy stocks, e.g.

60 Arab sailboat 61 Musician Redbone

49 Bosom

62 Sports-channel award

51 Horror-ible reactions?

64 Name over a cheek?

52 Allow entrance

65 Rod and Toddâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dad on â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Simpsonsâ&#x20AC;?

53 Certifiable

18 Wrestling hold name 19 Hindu festival of lights

58 Particular cream cookie

WEDNESDAYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S SOLUTION

24 Territorial tongues 26 Friendship

31 Make a comment

34 More than never 36 Get-low dance

DOWN

33 Slow creature

40 Arsonistâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s problem?

1

Attentiongetting sound

35 It works great when tired

43 Citified

2

Tip-top

37 Oneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s manner

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THURSDAY | 05.17.2018 | EXPRESS | 47

people

GETTY IMAGES

Clock stops on granny’s 15 minutes

INCIDENTS

T.I. arrested on public drunkenness charges

EDDIE MULHOLLAND (AP)

T.I. was arrested Wednesday morning as he tried to enter his gated community outside Atlanta and was charged with disorderly conduct, public drunkenness and simple assault. Police said the rapper got into an argument with a security guard after losing his key. Speaking to The Blast, T.I. labeled the police as “white cops in a very white area.” (EXPRESS/AP)

Harry and Meghan will spend their special day running the royal day care.

GETTY IMAGES

ROYAL WEDDING

CONTROVERSIES

Cardi B, Rita Ora forget to coordinate statements After Rita Ora apologized for her song “Girls,” which has been criticized as insensitive to the LGBT community, Cardi B defended the track Tuesday. “We never try to cause harm or had bad intentions with the song,” Cardi B, who is featured on the track, wrote on Twitter. “I though[t] the song was a good song.” (EXPRESS)

Louis’ supervillain origin story begins

HOW TO REACH US

CONTACT THE NEWSROOM

TO PLACE A DISPLAY AD: Call 202-334-6732 or email expressads@washpost.com

Call 202-334-6800 or fax 202-334-9777

TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD: TO NOMINATE A HAWKER AS STAR DISTRIBUTOR: Email circulation@wpost.com. FOR CIRCULATION: Call 202-334-6992 or email circulation@wpost.com.

VENGEANCE

Hilary discovers the true purpose of social media Hilary Duff used Instagram on Wednesday to shame her neighbor in a New York apartment building, calling out the man in a series of Instagram Story posts. “My neighbor smokes cigarettes and weed all night long. My apartment reeks,” the actress wrote. Duff later tracked down the neighbor’s private Instagram account, writing, “Found youuu.” (EXPRESS)

MINDY KALING, talking to Shape

magazine about being a new mother. “I’ve lived my whole life waiting to have a captive audience,” the actress added.

FIND US ONLINE

WHO WE ARE EXECUTIVE EDITOR | Dan Caccavaro

COPY CHIEF | Vanessa H. Larson

CIRCULATION MANAGER | Charles Love

STORY EDITOR | Adam Sapiro

MARKETING MANAGER | Travis Meyer CREATIVE DIRECTOR | Jon Benedict

FEATURES: express.features@wpost.com

MANAGING EDITOR, NEWS | Jeffrey Tomik

LOCAL: page3@wpost.com

MANAGING EDITOR, FEATURES | Rudi Greenberg

NEWS: express.news@wpost.com

DEPUTY MANAGING EDITOR | Serena Golden

SPORTS: express.sports@wpost.com

SENIOR FEATURES EDITOR | Lori McCue

CORRECTIONS: Spot a mistake? Let us know at corrections@wpost.com.

verbatim

“What’s great for me is that my doctor told me that incessant chatter is good for a baby.”

Kensington Palace on Wednesday revealed the royal wedding party, which will be comprised of 10 children. Prince George, 4, will be a page boy in Saturday’s ceremony, while Princess Charlotte, 3, will be a bridesmaid. The party also will include three of Prince Harry’s godchildren, along with three children of Meghan Markle’s friend Jessica Mulroney. Prince Louis, the newborn son of Prince William and Kate Middleton, will not have a role in the ceremony. It was previously announced that William will be the best man and Markle will not have a maid of honor. (EXPRESS)

Published by Express Publications LLC, 1301 K Street NW, Washington, DC 20071, a subsidiary of WP Company, LLC

Call 202-334-6200.

An 88-year-old grandma met Justin Timberlake on Monday after a video of her joy over getting tickets to see the pop star went viral. Having greeted Bette “Nammie” Maloney before his show in Orlando, Fla., Timberlake also gave her a shout-out onstage. “There was a pretty little lady that ended up on the news here by the name of Nammie,” he said. “Wherever you are in the audience tonight — there she is — I love you.” (EXPRESS)

GETTY IMAGES

VIRAL

NEWS AND DIGITAL EDITOR | Zainab Mudallal

SENIOR FEATURES WRITERS | Sadie Dingfelder, Kristen Page-Kirby NEWS EDITORS | Sean Gossard, Rachel Podnar, Briana Ellison SPORTS EDITOR | Gabe Hiatt ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR | Thomas Floyd ART DIRECTOR | Ellen Collier DESIGNER | Jenna Kendle PRODUCTION SUPERVISOR | Matthew Liddi

FOUNDING PUBLISHER | Christopher Ma, 1950-2011

TWITTER:

@WaPoExpress INSTAGRAM:

@WaPoExpress FACEBOOK: facebook.com/ washingtonpostexpress FLICKR: 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.


48 | EXPRESS | 05.17.2018 | THURSDAY

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