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readexpress.com | @wapoexpress JUNE 27, 2013

Thursday

The White House is under siege on the big screen — again 19 PAY RAISE?

Living-wage bill passes a key first vote by the D.C. Council 10

F O R E X T E N D E D F O R E C A S T, S E E PA G E 2 5

JEFF CHIU (AP)

Patriots star Aaron Hernandez is held in the death of a friend 14 pm

N EWS, E N T E RTA I N M E N T, A RTS, L I F E ST Y L E S

A pair of historic Supreme Court decisions underscore America’s rapid shift in favor of same-sex marriage, but battles over the issue are far from over 12

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Months Later, She Finalized Her 8,001-Post-It-Note Reply A Denver man proposed to his girlfriend by sticking 8,000 Post-It Notes in her apartment, spelling out “Will You Marry Me?” using different colors. Each note also had “I Love You” written on it. Brett Beutler’s girlfriend, Megan Loosli, who described it as a ridiculous and awesome gesture, said yes and plans to leave them up until they get married. (AP) CALL HIM ‘MEL’

‘Caramel Ribbon Crunch Frappucino’ Won Handily A Starbucks-loving couple in Connecticut decided to let customers from the coffee chain help decide the name of their baby. Jennifer James, 25, and Mark Dixon, 24, put signs up advertising the option to vote at a Starbucks in New Haven Green asking voters to pick between Jackson or Logan. After 1,800 votes — and some write-in options — they decided both names won and to name their son Logan Jackson Dixon. (AP) MISUNDERSTANDINGS

Condom Mistaken for Rare Balloon Animal Prototype Emergency dispatchers say a northwestern Pennsylvania man reported being robbed at knife-point by two men who took only a condom from the victim. Erie police said Wednesday that they have no new information to release about the incident. (AP)

‘FOUR EYES’ NICKNAME STANDS: Several Texas cooter turtles were born this month at the San Antonio Zoo, but Thelma and Louise is getting most of the attention. The two-headed turtle, born June 18, will go on display Thursday at the zoo’s Friedrich Aquarium.

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Nation

A Texas Filibuster Goes Viral

In Brief

An 11-hour speech on abortion rights vaults state senator to fame

SAN FRANCISCO

Microsoft Offers Revised Version of Windows 8 Microsoft is trying to reverse slumping PC sales and quiet growing criticism of its flagship operating system with the release Wednesday of a revised version of Windows 8. Windows 8.1 includes alterations meant to address consumer dissatisfaction. (AP)

As she spoke late into the night, railing against proposed abortion restrictions, a former Texas teen mom catapulted from little-known junior state senator to national political superstar in pink tennis shoes. Wendy Davis needed last-minute help from shrieking supporters to run out the clock on the special session of the state Legislature and kill the bill, but her old-fashioned filibuster earned her widespread praise from fellow abortion-rights supporters — including a salute from President Barack Obama. Davis was on her feet for more than 12 hours Tuesday — actively speaking most of that time — as Democrats sought to use her onewoman marathon speech to derail a bill that would have closed nearly every abortion clinic in the nation’s second most populous state. As a midnight deadline loomed and Davis continued to talk, politi-

ERICH SCHLEGEL PHOTOS (GETTY IMAGES)

Austin, Texas

CLEVELAND

Ariel Castro to Undergo Competency Evaluation The speech by Democratic state Sen. Wendy Davis, left, late into Tuesday night is cheered by abortion-rights advocates.

What’s Next Gov. Rick Perry is calling for the Texas Legislature to meet in a second special session to pass restrictions on abortion after the first such effort died following Tuesday nights filibuster. The announcement gives Republicans another crack at passing sweeping anti-abortion rules that would close nearly all clinics performing the procedure. (AP)

cal junkies from coast to coast tuned in via Internet, and Davis’ Twitter followers ballooned from around 1,200 to more than 79,000. Soon, photos of her shoes were everywhere and #StandWithWendy was trending. All this for a 50-yearold Harvard-trained attorney who was once dismissed by Republican Gov. Rick Perry as a “show horse.” Davis’ filibuster ultimately lasted about 11 hours before Republicans complained she had strayed

off topic and cut her off. But that prompted a lengthy debate with Democrats and deafening protests from hundreds of orange-clad abortion-rights activists in the gallery that spilled past the midnight deadline to kill all pending legislation. “Thanks to the powerful voices of thousands of Texans, #SB5 is dead,” Davis tweeted Wednesday. “An incredible victory for Texas women and those who love them.” JIM VERTUNO AND WILL WEISSERT (AP)

Spying on Spuds: Experiments have begun in Oregon aimed at using unmanned aircraft to help perk up potatoes. The Federal Aviation Administration recently authorized the use of drones equipped with small infrared cameras to fly over Oregon State University potato fields in search of unhealthy plants, such as those that don’t have enough water or fertilizer. A drone today typically costs $10,000 to $15,000. (AP)

A man charged with holding three women captive in his Cleveland home for more than a decade will undergo an evaluation Castro to determine whether he is mentally competent to stand trial, a judge ordered Wednesday. Judge Michael Russo said the examination of Ariel Castro, 52, will likely be Thursday, the judge said. (AP)

Correction The cover story on Tuesday’s page 8 contained an incorrect address for the spot where Rusty the red panda was first seen in Adams Morgan. Ashley Foughty tweeted a photo of the fugitive when she spied him near 20th and Biltmore streets NW in D.C.

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Nation

U.S. Scrambles to Salvage Spy Data

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Sources: Al-Qaeda changes its tactics in wake of NSA leaks Washington U.S. intelligence agencies are scrambling to salvage their surveillance of al-Qaeda and other terrorists who are working frantically to change how they communicate after National Security Agency contractor Edward Snowden leaked details of two NSA spying programs. It’s an electronic game of cat-and-mouse that could have deadly consequences if a plot is missed or a terrorist operative manages to drop out of sight. Terrorist groups had always taken care to avoid detection — by using anonymous email accounts, and multiple cellphones or by avoiding electronic communications at all, in the case of Osama bin Laden. But there were some methods of communication, such as using Skype video teleconferencing software, thinking those options were safe, according to U.S. counterterrorism officials who follow the groups and spoke anonymously. Two U.S. intelligence officials said members of virtually every terrorist group are attempting to change how they communicate, based on what they are reading in the media, to hide from U.S. surveillance. It is the first time intelli-

Missing in Moscow Moscow’s main airport was swarmed by journalists from around the globe Wednesday, but the man they were looking for — National Security Agency leaker Edward Snowden — was nowhere to be seen. On Tuesday, President Vladimir Putin said that Snowden was in the transit area of Sheremetyevo Airport. If that’s true, Snowden has effectively lived a life of airport limbo since his weekend flight from Hong Kong. Adding to the uncertainty, Ecuador’s foreign minister said Wednesday it could take months to decide whether to grant asylum to Snowden. (AP)

gence officials have described which groups are reacting to the leaks. Privacy activists are skeptical of the claims. “I assume my communication is being monitored,” said Andrea Prasow, senior counterterrorism counsel for Human Rights Watch. “I would be shocked if terrorists didn’t also assume that and take steps to protect against it,” she said. KIMBERLY DOZIER (AP)

Hearsay

“I truly believe the second yell for help was a yelp. It was excruciating. I really felt it was a boy’s voice.”

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World

S. Africa Braces for Farewell

AMMAN, JORDAN

Kerry in Jordan to Press For Mideast Peace Talks Secretary of State John Kerry is poised to begin a new round of Middle East talks between Israel and the Palestinians, saying Wednesday Kerry that “the time is getting near where we need to make some judgments.” Kerry expressed hope that two sides could make progress but denied reports that three-way meetings were expected. (AP) ARCTIC BAY, NUNAVUT

Tourists Trapped on Ice In Canada to Be Rescued

Some 20 tourists and their guides stuck on an ice floe in the Canadian Arctic since Monday have made it to shore and are waiting to be rescued, officials said Wednesday. Arctic Kingdom Expeditions company president Graham Dickson said he expects they will be picked up by helicopter later Wednesday. (AP) BEIJING

27 Killed in Clashes Assailants attacked police and others and set fire to police cars in China’s restive western Xinjiang region Wednesday in violence that killed 27 people, one of the bloodiest incidents since 2009. The violence — described by state media as riots — injured at least three people, the official Xinhua News Agency said. (AP) BEIRUT

Activists: Death Toll Tops 100K in Syrian Conflict

More than 100,000 people have been killed since the start of the Syrian conflict more than two years ago, Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights said Wednesday. Rami Abdul-Rahman, the leader of the activist group, said he expected the actual toll is higher. (AP)

Nation gathers as health of Mandela, 94, declines further Johannesburg

South A fricans were torn on Wednesday between the desire not to lose a critically ill Nelson Mandela, who defined the aspirations of so many of his compatriots, and resignation that the beloved former prisoner and president is approaching the end of his life. The sense of anticipation and foreboding about 94-year-old Mandela’s fate has grown since late Sunday, when South African officials said the condition of the statesman, who was hospitalized in Pretoria on June 8, had deteriorated. A tide of tributes has built on social media and in messages and flowers outside the hospital and Mandela’s home. On Wednesday, about 20 children posted a card at the hospital and recited a poem. “Hold on, old man,” was one line, according to the South African Press Association. In recent days, international leaders, celebrities, athletes and others have praised Mandela, not

GETTY IIMAGES

In Brief

Fans of Nelson Mandela gather Wednesday near the hospital in Pretoria, South Africa, where the 94-year-old is being treated.

just as the man who steered South Africa through its tense transition from white racist rule to democracy two decades ago, but as a symbol of sacrifice and reconciliation. For many South Africans, Mandela’s decline is a far more personal matter, echoing the protracted and emotionally draining process of losing one of their own relatives. Matthew Rusznyah, 9, stopped outside Mandela’s home in the Johannesburg neighborhood of Houghton. “We came because we care about Mandela being sick, and we

A Legendary Life Nelson Mandela, whose 95th birthday is on July 18, spent 27 years in prison under apartheid before becoming South Africa’s first black president in all-race elections in 1994. He served a single five-year term and afterward focused on charitable causes. He withdrew from public life years ago and became increasingly frail in recent years. (AP)

Mass Protests Turn Violent at Brazil Soccer Game Belo Horizonte, Brazil Brazilian protesters and police clashed Wednesday outside a stadium hosting a Confederations Cup soccer match, with thousands of demonstrators trying to march on the site confronting police firing tear gas and rubber bullets. Protesters picked up tear gas canisters and lobbed them back at police, along with a shower of rocks. A dense fog of the acrid gas enveloped the mass of protesters,

Backstory The wave of protests that hit Brazil began as opposition to transportation fare hikes, then expanded to a laundry list of causes including anger at high taxes, poor services and high World Cup spending, before coalescing around the issue of rampant government corruption. It has become the largest eruption of protests that Latin America’s biggest nation has seen in two decades. (AP)

just hundreds of yards away from the stadium where Brazil was playing Uruguay in a semifinal match of the warm-up tournament for next year’s World Cup. It’s the latest protest to turn violent as Latin America’s biggest nation has been hit by nationwide protests since June 17. Elsewhere in Brazil the situation was mostly calm, in part because Brazil’s congress shelved legislation that was a target of nationwide protests. (AP)

wish we could put a stop to it, like snap our fingers,” he said. “But we can’t. It’s how life works.” His mother, Lee Rusznyah, said Mandela had made the world a better place. Dan Lehman, an American academic, chose a jogging route on Wednesday morning that passed by the hospital where Mandela is being treated. “I was just going out for my morning run down here and come to pay my respects to the greatest man in the world,” he said. Then he began to cry. CHRISTOPHER TORCHIA (AP)

Hearsay

“I want to create a future where humans and robots can live together and get along.” — K IROBO, A ROBOT-ASTRONAUT CREATED BY JAPANESE DEVELOPERS, SPEAK-

$45M

ING WEDNESDAY DURING A DEMONSTRA-

The amount Ireland will pay about 770 former residents of Catholic-run Magdalene laundries to compensate for years of unpaid labor and public shame, officials announced Wednesday. The move is the latest step in a two-decade effort to redress the abuses that occurred at the institutions from 1922 to 1996. (AP)

TION IN TOKYO. TOMOTAKA TAKAHASHI SAID HE HOPES SUCH ROBOTS WILL ONE DAY AID ASTRONAUTS IN SPACE. KIROBO IS SCHEDULED TO BLAST OFF ON AUG. 4.


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what’snew@metro J

Escalators on the Rise A message from Metro General Manager Richard Sarles At Metro, we know that escalators are an important part of your travel experience. Many Metrorail stations on our system are deeper than those in other cities and, when an escalator is out of service, it places a burden on riders and makes taking Metro seem less convenient. About two years ago, we embarked on an aggressive program to get our aging fleet of escalators — the largest of VcnigVch^ihnhiZb^ci]ZLZhiZgc=Zb^he]ZgZ·WVX`idV state of good repair. You’ve probably seen large plywood panels around some escalators as you pass through the system. The plywood means that the escalator is either being replaced or “rehabilitated,” a process that changes every key component of the unit, including the motor, controller, steps, handrails and safety sensors. Our efforts are delivering real results for riders. For five consecutive months (November - March) we exceeded our target of 89% “escalator availability” and this statistic has been tracking consistently higher than last year and the year before. In March, we achieved the highest escalator availability rate of any single month since August 2008, with 92% of our 588 escalators in service during operating hours. Of those escalators that are out of service, about half are going through rehabilitation, and many of the others are due to activation of safety switches – which means they are working as designed. Our compliance with preventive maintenance needs reached an all time high during the first quarter of the year, meaning that the work to keep escalators healthy and reliable is happening when it’s supposed to. And, as additional evidence that our approach is working, the time it takes to get an escalator back in service following an outage improved 43%, thanks in part to the addition of 18 new specialized mechanics last year, as well as expanding the use of new computer monitoring tools to notify our Escalator Control Center when units go out of service. Of course, none of this matters if the escalator you use is one of the eight-out-of-100 that might be out of service at any time. Rest assured, we are not yet satisfied and will continue id^begdkZ#AVhinZVg!lZ^chiVaaZYWgVcYcZlZhXVaVidghVi ;d\\n7diidbVcY9jedci8^gXaZ»hhdji]ZcigVcXZ!VcYcZl escalators are currently being installed at Pentagon station. By 2020, we plan to replace up to 128 additional escalators — our least reliable — at stations across the system.

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It’s Summer! Dress for Success (and Safety)! It’s finally summer in the nation’s capital — time to swap our overcoats and duck boots for clothes that are light, loose and comfortable. And for those of you whose summer wardrobe includes open-toed shoes, flip-flops or rubberized shoes, we have some friendly advice to help you stay safe in the Metro system. You may be surprised to learn that half of all customer accidents on Metrorail are escalator-related slips, trips and falls. Your comfortable summer footwear can pose a safety hazard on Metro escalators, where they can easily get snagged in the moving parts and cause injury. So we hope you’ll apply a bit of extra caution along with your sunscreen and follow some basic, common-sense tips for riding our escalators. Think of these as “walking” points.

These are actual shoes that tangled with a Metro escalator — and lost.

™ L]ZcndjVeegdVX]Vc escalator, look where you’re stepping. ™ A^[indjg[ZZil]ZchiZee^c\dcdgd[[!VcY`ZZendjg[ZZi^ch^YZi]ZnZaadlbVg`^c\h# ™ HZXjgZaddhZXadi]^c\dgjci^ZYh]dZaVXZh# ™ 6alVnhjhZi]Z]VcYgV^ahdi]Vindj»gZgZVYn^[i]ZZhXVaVidghidehhjYYZcandg^[Vcdi]Zg customer jostles you when running past. (This is one of the easiest, but most important, cautionary steps you can take.) ™ >[ndj»gZjh^c\VhideeZYZhXVaVidgVhhiV^gh!gZbZbWZgi]Vii]Zg^hZWZilZZchiZeh^h slightly higher than on standard stairs. ™ >[ndjjhZVhigdaaZgdgl]ZZaX]V^g!ValVnhjhZi]ZZaZkVidg# ™ 9dc»ijhZndjgbdW^aZe]dcZjci^andj\Ziidi]ZidedgWdiidbd[i]ZZhXVaVidg# ™ 9dc»iVaadlX]^aYgZcideaVndgh^idci]ZhiZeh# Simple, right? But so important. So if you feel the urge to bare your toes this summer when you step out for fun, remember to watch your step on Metro’s escalators, stay alert — and travel safely.

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Will July 5 Travelers Get Caught in Holiday Traffic? I am driving south from Boston to D.C. during the late afternoon/evening of July 5. Do you anticipate that most travelers will be at their destinations by then and traffic will be light? With July 4 on a Thursday, I think this is going to be like a Thanksgiving scenario. Many people are going to create a four-day weekend and hit the road on Wednesday afternoon and evening. That would make Friday afternoon/evening a relatively good time to start a getaway along the East Coast. But I would watch out for some beach-bound traffic if taking Interstate 95 south from Boston. A route that avoids the coast might be better. I’m doing the opposite drive, D.C. to Boston, also on July 5, and would love to hear any comments or guesses on what traffic might be like. My take is that you should be in pretty good shape heading north on July 5. I’m not saying it will be smooth sailing. There will still be rush hours, though probably much lighter than normal. There are work

zones in the middle of Delaware on I-95 and on the New Jersey Turnpike. And western Connecticut is always a mess for drivers.

Traffic seems to have become worse over the past few months when using the Wilson Bridge to get from Maryland to Virginia. Is this a temporary or permanent change, and what factors are contributing to the increased congestion? There’s no change in the lane setup, no new work zones — nothing I can see that could account for this other than increased traffic volume. Folks have written in to confirm that they’re in this congestion, but they have no explanation for it. Drivers are mystified about the cause of it. It has been four years since the fatal Red Line accident and the policy that trains go all the way to the start of the platform. Does Metro plan to install any signage on long platforms informing visitors that they should move to the middle of the

Dr. Gridlock offers commuter advise online at washingtonpost.com.

Virginia to Convert Beltway Shoulder to Rush-Hour Lane McLean, Va. The left shoulder on the Capital Beltway’s inner loop will be converted into a rush-hour travel lane south of the American Legion Bridge, Gov. Bob McDonnell announced Tuesday. The change means five travel lanes for 1.5 miles from Old Dominion Drive north to the George Washington Parkway interchange. The configuration is similar to Interstate 66 west of the Beltway, where drivers are allowed to use the shoulders for travel during peak periods.

The biggest beneficiaries may be those afternoon commuters who leave the Beltway at the George Washington Parkway. The new left lane on the inner loop will be open for traffic during the afternoon rush once a $20 million conversion is done in late 2014, according to the statement issued by the governor’s office. Virginia plans to start construction in mid-2014, preparing the shoulder and installing overhead lane signals controlling its use. ROBERT THOMSON (THE WASHINGTON POST)

platform? At rush hour, there is a mad rush for the last car of sixcar trains, causing congestion and people holding doors trying to get on. I don’t know of any plan to put markers on the platforms. It does seem to affect visitors more than the regulars. There used to be platform announcements about the trains pulling to the front of the platforms, but I haven’t heard one in a long time. The best solution would be return to automatic train operation, under which a six-car train could stop at mid-platform, but there is no date for that. Whatever happened to plans long ago to extend the Blue Line to Lorton, Va.? I never hear anything about that any more! There’s no active plan to do that. If it happened, it would be because Virginia wanted to build the extension, and I’m not seeing enough interest among the public and private entities that would likely have to finance it. I think it probably makes more financial sense to look for improvements in VRE service in that corridor.

The Lotteries Wednesday, June 26 District Mid-day D.C. 3 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-5-3 Evening D.C. .3 (Tues.) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-4-4 Mid-day D.C. 4 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-3-2-3 Evening D.C. 4 (Tues.) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-3-2-8 Mid-day D.C. 5 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-4-7-4-3 Evening D.C. 5 (Tues.) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3-8-1-7-2

Maryland Mid-day Pick 3. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-1-9 Evening Pick 3 (Tues.). . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8-1-5 Mid-day Pick 4. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-6-0-8 Evening Pick 4 (Tues.). . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-0-9-4 Match 5 (Tues.) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-12-13-20-30 (32)

Virginia Mid-day Pick 3 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-1-3 Evening Pick 3 (Tues.). . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-5-0 Mid-day Pick 4. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-1-5-4 Evening Pick 4 (Tues.). . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-1-5-7 Mid-day Cash 5 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16-17-18-22-23 Evening Cash 5 (Tues.) . . . . . . . . . . . 9-18-23-25-33

Multi-State Games Mega Millions (Tues.) . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-5-28-33-51 Mega Ball . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16


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Local

D.C. Living-Wage Bill Passes Initial Vote Law would require a pay bump at some larger retail stores Washington D.C. lawmakers gave initial approval Wednesday to a bill that would require stores such as Walmart and Target to pay employees no less than $12.50 an hour — a sig-

nificant increase from the current citywide minimum wage of $8.25. The D.C. Council’s approval, on an 8-to-5 vote, came after the incorporation of an amendment that would limit the law’s impact to stores doing business in spaces of 75,000 square feet or more. Without it, the bill would have covered all businesses associated with a national company that does yearly sales of $1 billion or more —

“If this is about sticking it to Walmart, we should be honest and say so.”

potentially affecting retailers as Apple, Nike and Starbucks. The bill passed after nearly an hour of debate that touched on the need to balance efforts to attract major retailers with residents’ ability to earn sufficient wages in a city with a rising cost of living. Walmart has announced plans to open six stores in the city, and it is unclear whether the vote will affect them. Steven Restivo, a com-

— COUNCIL MEMBER MURIEL BOWSER, WHO OPPOSED THE BILL, SAID SHE WAS AFRAID THAT IT WOULD MAKE IT HARDER FOR THE CITY TO ATTRACT RETAILERS LIKE TRADER JOE’S AND WEGMANS THAT HER CONSTITUENTS SUPPORT.

Baby Bear Gives Chase Fit for the Big City After leading D.C. police on a 90-minute chase through yards and thorn bushes, a small black bear was captured in a Northwest yard. The bear, which animal control officials described as less than a year old, was caught near a residence in the Palisades neighborhood around 10:30 a.m. It was released into the wild in western Montgomery County, Md., about two hours later, said Scott Giacoppo, Washington Humane Society’s vice president of external affairs. The D.C. bear sighting comes on the heels of others in Northern Virginia and Montgomery County, Md., this week. Officials said such sight-

MATT MCCLAIN (THE WASHINGTON POST)

Washington

A small black bear was captured in the District after a 90-minute chase.

ings are typical this time of year, as they attempt to find food. Bears have a natural fear of humans and are not expected to pose a threat. Bears are not often found in D.C., though, so Giacoppo guesses that the animal found Wednes-

day may be the same one that had been spotted in several places around the vicinity — it’s possible for bears to travel up to 100 miles in a single day. If it is the same bear, he has quite the story to tell his friends.

Giacoppo says the typical procedure is to simply scare bears off, but because of the proximity to the city, the Humane Society needed to use a tranquilizer and transport the animal to Maryland. The bear was given dab of antibiotic cream for a wound on his shoulder and a reversing agent for the tranquilizer before being released. By Wednesday afternoon, the animal was back in the woods and likely feeling like the star of another “Hangover” sequel. “He’s probably thinking, ‘I was running around D.C. and felt a sting in my butt and now I’m here,’ ” Giacoppo says. “I want to tell him, ‘I’ve felt that way too, pal.’ ” (THE WASHINGTON POST/E XPRESS)

pany spokesman, said Tuesday that no decisions have been made, but added that the “arbitrary costs” added by the bill could have “unfortunate ripple effects.” It is unclear whether Mayor Vincent Gray will sign the bill. If he vetoes the measure, it would take nine council votes to override it. The bill is expected to undergo a second and final vote July 10. MIKE DEBONIS (THE WASHINGTON POST )

WATER PROGRAM

Cleanup Proposal Prince George’s County, Md., officials, bumping up against a July 1 deadline to improve controls on storm water and polluting runoff, are proposing fees and a management program they hope will also create jobs. The administration of County Executive Rushern Baker III recently unveiled its proposal, which still must be approved by the County Council, to pay for a $1.2 billion program over the next decade. The plans would cost homeowners up to $62 annually in fees but would give them a break if they did some storm-water management of their own. (T WP)

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Cover Story “[The law] treated loving, committed gay and lesbian couples as a separate and lesser class of people. The Supreme Court has righted that wrong, and our country is better off for it.” — PRE SIDENT BA R ACK OBA M A , IN A STATEMENT WEDNESDAY AFTER THE SUPREME COURT STRUCK DOWN THE

MLADEN ANTONOV/AFP/GETTY IMAGES

DEFENSE OF MARRIAGE ACT

Gay rights activists cheer Wednesday outside the Supreme Court in D.C. after justices struck down the Defense of Marriage Act.

Historic Rulings Reflect the Times Gay marriage advocates win big, even as justices avoid having the final say Washington Over the past five years, public attitudes about same-sex marriage have changed as quickly and as dramatically as on any social issue in modern memory. In a pair of decisions Wednesday, the Supreme Court provided a historic push to the movement even as it decided for now to leave the political wrangling over marriage to the states and politicians. Everything about the decisions on the Defense of Marriage Act (DOMA) and California’s Proposition 8 suggested that the justices fully recognize the direction the national debate is heading. By every measure, more

and more Americans are coming to accept the idea that same-sex marriages should be legal, part of a cultural change of enormous significance. The scene outside the Supreme Court spoke to the status of the national debate and to interpretations of what the justices had done. The throngs were dominated by supporters of same-sex marriage, and their jubilation in the wake of the court’s decisions showed that they regarded Wednesday as a momentous day in the push for marriage equality. But the shift in public opinion is neither fully realized nor consistent across the U.S., or among all demographic groups. Same-sex marriage

After Prop. 8 The court’s ruling on Proposition 8 will once again add California, the nation’s most populous state, to the list of jurisdictions where such marriages are legal. Same-sex marriage is legal in 12 states and the District of Columbia — representing 18 percent of he U.S. population. When gay marriage resumes in California, the figure will jump to 30 percent. Twenty-nine states have constitutional amendments that ban gay marriage. Six states have laws that ban it. (T WP/AP)

continues to divide Americans on the basis of ideology, political party, age and region, which is why legal and political battles will continue after Wednesday’s rulings. The court

“As the American people are given time to experience the actual consequences of redefining marriage, the public debate and opposition to the redefinition of natural marriage will undoubtedly intensify.” — TON Y PERK INS, PRESIDENT OF THE FAMILY RESEARCH COUNCIL

seemed keenly aware of that. The court’s decisions provide federal recognition (and therefore benefits) of the legalization that has taken place in a growing number of states but don’t require the majority of states that still bar such unions to overturn those laws now. Yet in doing so, the court likely provided strong assistance to the proponents of same-sex marriage for the battles ahead. Thirty years ago, the culture wars split the Democratic coalition and left the party on the defensive in national elections. Today it is just the opposite. Democrats now use the issue to try to broaden their support base. But in other ways, the battle over marriage continues to rage. Same-sex marriages are not legal in more than three dozen states, many of which have bans in their constitutions. It could take many years to change those provisions. Only the Supreme Court could short-circuit that process. For now the justices are unwilling. That is not to say that in a few years there will be no change. But as same-sex marriage proponents noted Wednesday, the struggle for rights rarely end in one judicial thunder clap. DAN BALZ (THE WASHINGTON POST)

Dissecting the Rulings Two landmark Supreme Court rulings that bolster gay marriage rights don’t remove all barriers to same-sex unions by a long shot. Some questions and answers about Wednesday’s court rulings. (AP)

Can you boil down these rulings to the basics? In one case, the court said legally married gay couples are entitled to the same federal benefits available to straight couples. In the other, it cleared the way for gay marriages to resume in California, where voters banned them in 2008.

What type of benefits are we talking about? More than you’d think. There are more than 1,000 federal laws in which marital status matters, covering everything from income to taxes to health benefits.

Why does it matter where a gay couple lives? Where legally married gay couples live still may affect the federal benefits they can obtain, for now.

What more could the Supreme Court have done? It could have given gay Americans the same constitutional right to marry as heterosexuals. But it sidestepped the question of whether banning gay marriage is unconstitutional.


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Sports

Wizards’ Draft Duds

Mock NBA Draft 1. Cleveland Cavaliers Nerlens Noel, Kentucky, C/PF 2. Orlando Magic Victor Oladipo, Indiana, SG

The Wizards have built their backcourt for the future through the draft — picking John Wall

3. Washington Wizards Otto Porter Jr., Georgetown, SF

and Bradley Beal in the past three years. While Washington seemingly has hit on those two selections, it has spent most of the past 15 years acquiring first-round busts. Heading into tonight’s NBA draft (7:30 p.m., ESPN) — in which the Wizards hold the third pick — here’s a little reminder of Washington’s five biggest draft blunders of the recent past. JEFFREY TOMIK (EXPRESS)

4. Charlotte Bobcats Anthony Bennett, UNLV, PF 5. Phoenix Suns Ben McLemore, Kansas, SG 6. New Orleans Pelicans Alex Len, Maryland, C 7. Sacramento Kings Trey Burke, Michigan, PG 8. Detroit Pistons C.J. McCollum, Lehigh, PG 9. Minnesota Timberwolves Shabazz Muhammad, UCLA, SF 10. Portland Trail Blazers Cody Zeller, Indiana, PF 11. Philadelphia 76ers Steven Adams, Pittsburgh, C 12. Oklahoma City Thunder Kelly Olynyk, Gonzaga, C 13. Dallas Mavericks Michael Carter-Williams, Syracuse, PG 14. Utah Jazz Shane Larkin, Miami, PG 15. Milwaukee Bucks Sergey Karasev, Russia, SG

GETTY IMAGES

16. Boston Celtics Dennis Schroeder, Germany, PG

5

4

3

2

1

Nick Young and JaVale McGee

Jarvis Hayes

Oleksiy Pecherov

Jan Vesely

Kwame Brown

10TH PICK, 2003

18TH PICK, 2006

6TH PICK, 2011

1ST PICK, 2001

16TH PICK, 2007 AND 18TH PICK, 2008

Notable pick after: David West (No. 18)

Notable pick after: Rajon Rondo (No. 21)

Notable pick after: Kawhi Leonard (No. 15)

Notable pick after: Pau Gasol (No. 3)

Bust factor: In one of the top draft classes in NBA history — with the likes of LeBron James, Carmelo Anthony, Chris Bosh and Dwyane Wade — the Wizards ended up with a guy who was out of the league before James even won his first title. In the Wizards’ defense, those superstars weren’t available with the No. 10 pick, and Washington had a great second-round selection that year in Steve Blake.

Bust factor: This was a weak draft class, but Rajon Rondo, Kyle Lowry and Paul Millsap were all selected after Pecherov. A pick in the middle of the first round should at least become a serviceable role player, but the 7-foot Ukrainian center was out of the NBA in three years. He played in 111 games, averaging 3.9 points and 2.4 rebounds per contest. Only two players selected after Pecherov in the first round played in fewer games.

Bust factor: It’s been only two seasons, but it doesn’t seem premature to say it was a mistake to pick the 6-foot-11 forward out of the Czech Republic with the No. 6 pick. In 108 games, he has 263 personal fouls and 174 field goals made. That’s an average of 1.5 fouls per every made basket. Last season he shot 30.8 percent from the free-throw line to go along with averaging 2.5 points and 2.4 rebounds a game.

Bust factor: What’s more shocking: that Brown was ever a No. 1 pick, or that the Warriors were willing to give him a one-year, $7 million contract in 2011? In his 12-year career, Brown has averaged doubledigit points once, when he scored 10.9 points and grabbed a career-high 5.0 rebounds a game in the 2003-04 season. Not only is he the Wizards’ biggest draft bust, but he’s one of the biggest busts in NBA history.

Notable picks after: Marc Gasol (No. 48, 2007), Serge Ibaka (No. 24, 2008) Bust factor: These two were drafted a year apart but left Washington on the same day. After Young and McGee failed to live up to unreasonably high expectations, the Wizards traded them on March 15, 2012, to acquire Nene. Their stint with the Wizards was best known for immature behavior on and off the court, and both assumed much less responsibility with their new teams.

17. Atlanta Hawks Mason Plumlee, Duke, C 18. Atlanta Hawks Kentavious Caldwell-Pope, Georgia, SF 19. Cleveland Cavaliers Giannis Antetokounmpo, Greece, SF 20. Chicago Bulls Lucas Nogueira, Brazil, C 21. Utah Jazz Rudy Gobert, France, C 22. Brooklyn Nets Gorgui Dieng, Louisville, C 23. Indiana Pacers Tim Hardaway Jr., Michigan, SF 24. New York Knicks Ricky Ledo, Providence, SF 25. Los Angeles Clippers Jamaal Franklin, San Diego St., SG 26. Minnesota Timberwolves Isaiah Canaan, Murray St., PG 27. Denver Nuggets Allen Crabbe, California, SG 28. San Antonio Spurs Tony Mitchell, North Texas, PF 29. Oklahoma City Thunder Tony Snell, New Mexico, SG 30. Phoenix Suns Jeff Withey, Kansas, C MICHAEL LEE (THE WASHINGTON POST)


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Sports

Tiger Looks Forward to British Open Golf Tiger Woods can’t say whether his left elbow will be fully healed in time for the British Open, only that it will be “good enough.” Woods returned to the AT&T National on Wednesday as the defending champion only in name.

AT&T National First Round: Today, 6:30 a.m. Where: Congressional Country Club, Bethesda TV: Golf Channel (3-6 p.m.; 8:30-11:30 p.m)

Doctors have recommended that he sit out at Congressional this week, and The Greenbrier Classic next week, because of a left elbow strain that has been bothering him for more than a month and was made worse when he hacked out of the dense U.S. Open rough at Merion. The British Open is July 18-21 at Muirfield. On Wednesday, Woods could not say that he would be at 100 percent by then. “How about … good enough,” he said. DOUG FERGUSON (AP)

TV Lineup SOCCER (3 P.M., ESPN) Spain faces Italy in the Confederations Cup semifinals, with the winner advancing to face Brazil in Sunday’s final.

On Deck Today

P. Corbin

9-0, 2.19 ERA

Nationals Stephen Strasburg is a 24-year-old pitcher with a history of injuries. Therefore, it shouldn’t have been a surprise when Nationals pitching coach Steve McCatty walked to the mound during the seventh inning of Washington’s 2-1 win over Colorado on Friday night after Strasburg stretched out his back. Having dealt with a right lat injury that placed Strasburg on the 15-day disabled list earlier this season, McCatty became concerned. But Strasburg wasn’t too keen on McCatty coming out to check on him. “He was real mad at [McCatty] for running out there,” manager Davey Johnson said. “I think [McCatty] was a little worried. I didn’t have him on a pitch count, but [McCatty] did. When he was at

SCOTT CUNNINGHAM (GETTY IMAGES)

Tiger Woods will sit out this week’s AT&T National with an elbow strain.

Nats remain careful with Strasburg after his injury-prone past

Stephen Strasburg has a discussion with pitching coach Steve McCatty.

92 pitches, and kind of stretched, he was a little worried. Just like the mother hen that he is.” This illustrates the level of the Nationals’ interest in one of their most prized players. Given Strasburg’s Tommy John surgery and history of ailments, the Nationals have monitored his health closely. And the special attention might be breeding a bit of resentment from

the young star. “I’m not a kid anymore,” Strasburg said. “The only reason he came out was because he saw [shortstop Ian Desmond] come up and talk to me. [Desmond] told me, ‘Hey, let yourself pitch.’ I should be allowed to stretch a little bit out there.” It’s clear McCatty is protective of Strasburg, but even Desmond

Hernandez Charged With Murder NFL New England Patriots tight end Aaron Hernandez was arrested and charged Wednesday with murdering a friend a few days after they got into a dispute at a nightclub. Hernandez was taken from his home in handcuffs Wednesday morning, more than a week after Boston semi-pro football player Odin Lloyd’s bullet-riddled body was found in an industrial park about a mile from Hernandez’s home. Soon after his arrest, the Patriots announced they had cut Hernandez from the team. Lloyd was a 27-year-old semipro football player for the Boston Bandits. His relatives said he was dating the sister of Hernandez’s

ESPN (AP)

NICK WASS (AP)

Still Under Close Watch

Patriots tight end Aaron Hernandez was arrested Wednesday.

fiancee, that the two men were friends and that the men were out together on the last night of Lloyd’s life. He was shot multiple times in the back and chest, authorities said. Hernandez was charged with murder and weapons counts. In court, prosecutors described

a killing borne out of a dispute at a Boston nightclub on the night of June 14, but they didn’t say exactly what supposedly angered Hernandez. Hernandez and two friends picked up Lloyd at home at 2:30 a.m. June 17, Assistant District Attorney Bill McCauley said. Surveillance footage from Hernandez’s home shows him leaving earlier with a gun, McCauley said. He also told someone in the house that he was upset and couldn’t trust anyone anymore, the prosecutor said. Hernandez’s attorney, Michael Fee, asked for bail, saying Hernandez is not a flight risk, is a homeowner and lives with his fiancee and an 8-month-old baby. He also said Hernandez had never been accused of a violent crime. MICHELLE R. SMITH (AP)

4:05 P.M. MASN

S. Strasburg 4-6, 2.40 ERA

feels obligated to protect the righthander. Having been one of the most highly touted pitching prospects in recent history, Strasburg has been thoroughly analyzed by the Nationals organization, media outlets and fans alike. “He’s trying to prove himself in the big leagues,” Desmond said. “The pressure you guys put on him — the media and everyone else, ‘SportsCenter,’ the baseball network, whoever it is — they try to build it all up. He’s just a young kid learning at the big league level. It’s fun to watch him progress.” Strasburg says he feels entitled to some leeway from his organization. “It’s no big deal,” Strasburg said. “Obviously, [McCatty] cares about me and wants me to be OK. But there’s nothing to worry about.” JASON BUT T (FOR E XPRESS)

Hearsay

“When you play Roger Federer at Wimbledon it’s like you are playing two persons. First you play Roger Federer, then you play his ego. … So that’s like playing two against one.” — SERGIY

STAKHOVSKY, WHO DEFEATED SEVENTIME WIMBLEDON CHAMPION ROGER FEDERER IN THE SECOND ROUND. ON THE WOMEN’S SIDE ON WEDNESDAY, NO. 3 MARIA SHARAPOVA LOST AND NO. 2 VICTORIA AZARENKA RETIRED WITH AN INJURY.


H I G H L I G H T I N G T H E B E S T I N WA S H I N G T O N - A R E A A R T S A N D E N T E R T A I N M E N T | J U N E 2 7 - 3 0 , 2 0 1 3

Paint The Town Fed Local restaurants raise their cool factor with graffiti-inspired art E14

TAYLOR CHARLES STEAK AND ICE

Where can you find three hair braiders, two cimbalom players and one Siletz Dee-ni speaker? At the 2013 Folklife Festival! E4


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Australian band The Cat Empire has synthesized a bevy of influences — jazz, ska, funk and Latin music — into one modern rock package. In May, the group released “Steal the Light,” its sixth studio album, notable as much for its music as for its cover art — which depicts a collage of empire-worthy cats playing instruments crucial to the band’s multicultural sound. Fillmore, 8656 Colesville Road, Silver Spring; Thu., 8 p.m., $25; 301-960-9999, fillmoresilverspring.com. (Silver Spring)

(GETTY IMAGES

Cats, Minus the LOLing

JASON KEMPIN

After Eleanor and Matthew Friedberger took a break from their band the Fiery Furnaces a few years back to pursue solo careers, Eleanor Friedberger became a breakout star. 2011’s “Last Summer” got high marks from critics, and the justreleased “Personal Record” is garnering praise for its challenging pop and complex arrangements. U Street Music Hall, 1115 U St. NW; Thu., 7 p.m., $15 (all ages); 202-588-1880, ustreetmusichall.com. (U Street)

)

Still Quite Fiery

New Direction Darren Criss, with his adorable face, impressive pipes and sweetly dorky dance moves, has become the heart of everybody-singtheir-feelings TV show “Glee.” Every time we watch it, we wish we could just watch Criss on his own — and now we can! He’ll perform in concert as part of his “Listen Up” tour, which thus far has featured Disney songs, original music, guest stars and at least one neon-orange tuxedo jacket. Fillmore, 8656 Colesville Road, Silver Spring; Sun., 8 p.m., sold out; 301-960-9999, fillmoresilverspring.com. (Silver Spring)

Kids Love the Newseum

NEWSEUM newseum.org

... and the Newseum loves kids! That’s why this summer up to four kids 18 and under will receive free two-day admission with each paid adult ticket. Not valid with other offers or discounts.

555 Pennsylvania Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.


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comedy

Sadness, and More Sadness

Stand-up/impressionist James Adomian brings his cast of characters to the Arlington Cinema & Drafthouse. E6

Nothin’ Says Country Like Paisley His controversial LL Cool J collaboration, “Accidental Racist,” aside, country singer Brad Paisley’s latest album is a sharp, wise commentary on the state of American country music and its complex relationship to our nation’s fraught racial and social history. The best butt in country music will bring songs from “Wheelhouse” plus older favorites. Jiffy Lube Live, 7800 Cellar Door Drive, Bristow, Va.; Sat. 7 p.m.; $40-$80; 703-754-6400, livenation.com.

galleries Compiled by Express’ Fiona Zublin

At LOC, a show on the Gibson Girl celebrates an early, very feminine symbol of female empowerment. E9

RICHARD FRANK

Nicole Kidman (and parts of her face) gave a moving performance in the 2010 film adaptation of David LindsayAbaire’s 2006 play “Rabbit Hole,” now being performed at Keegan Theatre. It’s a beautifully observed story of a couple dealing with the death of their child. Bring tissues. Keegan Theatre at Church Street, 1742 Church St. NW; through July 21, $30$35; 703-892-0202, keegan theatre.com. (Dupont Circle)

stage At Strathmore on Saturday, host Ira Glass shakes up the stories of “This American Life.” E11

INSIDE

WINNER! BEST MUSICAL REVIVAL 2011 TONY AWARD®

FRIDAY, JUNE 28 AT 8:30 P.M.

FROZEN PLANET IN CONCERT

George Fenton, conductor From playful penguins who inspire children’s “audible wonderment and hilarity” (Los Angeles Times) to gorgeous killer whales and rarely seen landscapes, BBC Earth’s Frozen Planet in Concert presents the ultimate portrait of Earth’s great frozen wilderness. This familyfriendly show combines stunning imagery with an original score conducted by the composer and performed by the NSO.

FRIDAY, JULY 12 AT 8:15 P.M.

CARMINA BURANA and PICTURES AT AN EXHIBITION Emil de Cou, conductor Soloists from the Wolf Trap Opera Company: Ying Fang, soprano Juan José de Léon, tenor Stephen LaBrie, baritone The Choral Arts Society of Washington, Ying Fang Juan José Stephen LaBrie de Léon Scott Tucker, artistic director If you like soaring singing, don’t miss Carl Orff’s epic choral masterpiece Carmina Burana, along with Stokowski’s orchestration of Modest Mussorgsky’s Pictures at an Exhibition.

TICKETS AND INFORMATION:

WOLFTRAP.ORG • 1 (877) WOLFTRAP David and Alice Rubenstein are the Presenting Underwriters of the NSO.

Starring

RACHEL YORK

Now thru July 7 opera house

Directed and Choreographed by

KATHLEEN MARSHALL Musical Theater at the Kennedy Center is made possible through the generosity of the Adrienne Arsht Musical Theater Fund. The Kennedy Center Theater Season is sponsored by Altria Group.

Tickets on sale now! (202) 467-4600 kennedy-center.org Tickets also available at the Box Office | Groups (202) 416-8400 | TTY (202) 416-8524


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1.5M

SMITHSONIAN FOLKLIFE FESTIVAL

SADIE DINGFELDER (E XPRESS)

Hungarian Heritage: Roots to Revival

The Smithsonian Folklife Festival runs through Sunday and July 3-7 on the National Mall. For a full schedule, visit festival.si.edu.

1.5K

195.8K

Siletz Dee-ni

Koro

Garifuna

Where? Oregon The only living speaker of this Native American language, Alfred “Bud” Lane, will demonstrate traditional dances and speak about his efforts to revitalize the Siletz language and culture during the second half of the festival, including on July 3 at 1:15 p.m. on the Talk Story stage.

Where? India Researchers discovered villagers in northeast India speaking this previously unknown TibetoBurman language in 2008. Five native speakers will be making baskets and building spirit houses every day of the festival.

Where? Latin America, Belize and the United States The descendants of escaped African slaves who intermarried with Carib Indians will perform drumming and dance every day of the festival on the Voices of the World stage, including July 4 at 12:30 p.m.

WORD TO KNOW:

xaa-ts’a A close woven basket

The Siletz language has numerous words for types of baskets and their materials, uses and designs.

Welsh : 508,000

The Will to Adorn: AfricanAmerican Diversity, Style, and Identity

1,500

WORD TO KNOW:

garawoun A type of drum Nylon strings on the outside edge of the drumhead give these bass percussion instruments a snarelike rattle.

500 Siletz Dee-ni : 1

Garifuna : 195,800

One World, Many Voices: Endangered Languages and Cultural Heritage

July 3-7). About a million visitors are expected at the celebration, which this year will spotlight endangered languages, Hungarian culture and African-American style. Here’s a look at the fest’s most intriguing numbers, from one to 1.5 million.

1.2M

Twenty-one percent of the 7,105 languages spoken worldwide are in danger of disappearing as younger generations learn the tongues of television and tourism — often Mandarin, Spanish and English. 900K However, cultural groups worldwide are striving to hold on to their words and the wisdom they contain, says festival director Michael Mason: “There is an enormous amount of knowledge about the natural world that is captured in these languages, knowledge 600K that can be very useful to the larger global community.” At the festival, 140 participants will represent 12 languages.

Hawaiian: 27,200

1

fluent speaker in the world

3 THEMES

One World, Many Voices

Koro : 1,500

Now you can say “Welcome to the Smithsonian Folklife Festival” to Alfred “Bud” Lane, the only fluent speaker of Siletz Dee-ni left on Earth. Lane will demonstrate the Siletz Indians’ traditional basketweaving techniques as one of 310 cultural ambassadors attending the Smithsonian Folklife Festival on the National Mall (through Sunday, then

The Will To Adorn

number of fluent speakers in the world

Ri Palenge : 500

‘Daa-naa-yash vn ghii Smithsonian Dee-ne Xwee-nish Lhestlh-xat!’

Yiddish : 1,510,430

Weekend Pass | entertainment

In 1934, folklorist and novelist Zora Neale Hurston wrote that “the will to adorn” is vital to African-American expression. Prayers, stories, decor and clothes are “tooled and polished until they are true works of art.” That observation launched a Folklife research initiative to explore the vast diversity of styles among members of the African diaspora in America. “Style and body arts allow people to express who they are … what their values are, and what’s important to them,” Mason says. In addition to six tailors and designers, check out the following artisans:

3 hair braiders Malaika Tamu Cooper, owner of Baltimore’s Dreadz N Headz salon, will demonstrate braid and loc techniques in the Design Studio on July 3 and 4, from 11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. CONTINUES RIGHT

1.5M Yiddish Where? United States, Israel and Germany A Germanic language written in the Hebrew alphabet, Yiddish was once widespread. Hear klezmer songs by New York’s An-sky Yiddish Heritage Ensemble on the Voices of the World stage the first week of the festival, including Friday at 2 p.m. WORD TO KNOW:

kapelye Musical group


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entertainment | Weekend Pass

July is

Fabulous!

11.8 feet

SMITHSONIAN

Width of the wooden peacock tail that adorns the 25-foot Peacock Tower, the architectural centerpiece of the festival. The tower, modeled after the Chrysler Building, uses the traditional Transylvanian motif to symbolize the fusion of modern and folk influences.

400

Approximate number of feathers in a typical Carnival costume by Al Haynes, above, who is from St. Thomas, U.S. Virgin Islands.

Hungarian Heritage Hungary is in the midst of a folk revival — and young, cosmopolitan citizens are leading the way. “Urban people are reaching back to traditional communities to find interesting ways of being Hungarian,” Mason says. In many cities, they are establishing traditional dance houses, and the Folklife festival is following suit with a dance barn of its own. Get your groove with the help of Hungarian musicians, including players of:

3 hairstylists Dennis “Denny Moe” Mitchell, inventor of singer Bobby Brown’s “Gumby” hairstyle, will be talking about his experience as barber to the stars in the Design Studio Thursday through Sunday from 11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.

19

Orchestral string instruments (violin, viola, bass)

HAROLD DORWIN

6

3 milliners Andrea Bray of Silver Spring will be showcasing her handmade church hats on July 5 and 7 in the Design Studio, from 11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.

1 wigmaker 1 henna artist 1 tattooist 1 cobbler 2 haberdashers 1 leatherworker 3 jewelry artists 1 Kente weaver 1 “DIY Couture” artist

2 2

Woodwind instruments (flute, clarinet)

Gardons A lap-cello played with a stick instead of a bow, these percussive instruments will set the beat during a performance of Gyímes dances on the Danubia Stage on Saturday at 4 p.m.

4

1

Strummed string instruments (guitar, mandolin, lute)

5

Brass instruments (French horn, trumpet)

2

Cimbaloms This dulcimerlike instrument includes about 125 metal strings hammered with spoon-shaped mallets. See it in action on July 7 at 11:45 a.m. at the Heritage House.

French Festival

Bagpipes

Tambura

Living Artfully: At Home with Marjorie Merriweather Post Special exhibition on view through January 12, 2014

1

Hurdy-Gurdy A fiddle played with a wheel instead of a bow, this instrument will churn out tunes at the Heritage House on July 6 at 11:45 a.m.

1

1

Zither

Harmonica

Discover the flawless style of living and entertaining that Hillwood founder Marjorie Merriweather Post brought to her multiple residences.

French Market Tuesday, July 9 – Sunday, July 14, 10am–5pm daily

For one week, the Museum Shop presents fabulous French delicacies from family-owned businesses along with a carefully curated selection of French housewares. Bon Appétit!

Saturday, July 13, 10am–5pm Mansion and gardens remain open until 7pm

See the French court brought to life with dances, games, and music for the entire family, including lessons in courtly manners and a workshop to create your own work of art. Explore the French Parterre in the garden and tour the glorious French art in the Mansion.

Presented in partnership with Alliance Française de Washington. Generously supported by The Sally Foss and James Scott Hill Foundation.

Serene Sundays Sunday, July 14 & 28, 1–5pm

Escape the summer heat at Hillwood’s urban oasis. Enjoy tea at the café and take in the special exhibition Living Artfully.

Where Fabulous Lives

For mor e inf or mation call 202.686.5807 or visit HillwoodMuseum.org 4155 Linnean Ave. NW, Washington DC Free parking


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Weekend Pass | entertainment

TWENTIETH CENTURY FOX

FILM RIFFS

In “The Heat,” out Friday, Sandra Bullock and Melissa McCarthy are a law enforcement team, and it’s wacky because they’re different from each other! Because what do you want in a duo of cops? Wackiness. KRISTEN PAGE-KIRBY (EXPRESS)

1 ‘Turner & Hooch’ Tom Hanks adopts Hooch after the dog’s master is killed, because dogs can catch criminals, or so thought this 1989 comedy. Hooch’s breed is Dogue de Bordeaux, which from French translates to “Giant Dog Who Drools All the Time Seriously With the Drool.”

2 ‘Rush Hour’ Jackie Chan and Chris Tucker teamed up in 1998 (and 2001 and 2007) to rescue a woman through the powers of kung fu (Chan) and talking really fast (Tucker).

3 ‘Cop and a Half’ Burt Reynolds took a role in 1993 as a kid-hating cop. Guess who they make his partner for some insane reason!

4 ‘Stop! Or My Mom Will Shoot’ Estelle Getty joins Sylvester Stallone in 1992’s best senior-citizen-witha-gun movie. Wait. Clint Eastwood’s “Unforgiven” also came out that year. OK, 1992’s SECOND best seniorcitizen-with-a-gun movie.

5 ‘K-9’ In The Year of Human-Dog Teams (1989), Jim Belushi worked with Jerry Lee, a German shepherd with a sense of humor. Well, everyone thinks he’s funny because if you don’t laugh he bites your face off.

LUKE FONTANA

Cop-posites!

Starring as Himself James Adomian does celebrity impressions, but the voice he’s proudest of is his own Comedy For years, James Adomian was anyone but himself onstage. The sketch comedian performed in costume, doing aggressive, sometimes obnoxious impersonations of people such as Vincent Price, George W. Bush and Jesse Ventura. “I’ve been doing impressions since I could talk,” the 33-year-old says. “I used to do impressions of teachers and coaches and people in my life when I was a kid.” But Adomian eventually realized he wanted to talk about his own life. “If you’re a sketchcomedy performer doing characters, [nobody cares] if you’re [also] gay, which I am,” Adomian says. “It required me to do stand-up to talk about that. I can’t drop character and say, ‘By the way, the person saying this is gay.’ ” So five years ago, Adomian turned to stand-up. At first, he was reluctant to mix impressions into his new act. “I never liked it when people just do voices to show off

how they can do voices,” he says. “That’s never struck me as interesting comedy. I’m trying to have some larger point to what I’m doing.” Adomian found the right balance of personal observations and vocal acrobatics — right enough to release his first album, “Low Hangin Fruit,” in 2012. His impressions are now integrated seamlessly into his act: talking about watching wrestling as a kid leads to a bit about Ventura; Sam Elliott comes out during a riff about beer ads; and he becomes Westboro Baptist Church leader Fred Phelps while discussing being gay. “L ow Ha ng i n Fr u it ” wa s

“If you are in the persona of someone who’s not you, you don’t have to be a good person.” released via Earwolf, the podcasting network that is home to “Comedy Bang! Bang!,” which Adomian frequently guests on. On the podcast, he embraces his sketch roots, playing abrasive characters who interrupt host Scott Aukerman’s

chats with comics and celebrities. Though he’s favored stand-up of late, Adomian says he’ll take a break from touring after his shows in Arlington this weekend and might return to sketch comedy “in a big way.” One idea: an album featuring his many characters. “It’s a wild circus of a life, and I don’t fight that anymore,” Adomian says. “I embrace it.” RUDI GREENBERG (E XPRESS)

Arlington Cinema & Drafthouse: 2903 Columbia Pike, Arlington; Fri. & Sat., 10 p.m., $20; 703-486-2345, arlingtondrafthouse.com.

Character Building Here’s a guide to three of James Adomian’s characters and recommendations on where to hear them. George W. Bush Adomian’s big break came as a Bush impersonator. In “Harold & Kumar Escape From Guantanamo Bay,” his 43 lights up with the titular stoners. He also was a frequent visitor to D.C., where he’d perform as Bush at political events. Listen: “Bushsteps,” on “Low Hangin Fruit,” imagines a long goodbye from the ex-president.

Gordon Ramsay Adomian appeared as the reality TV chef on a recent episode of “Comedy Bang! Bang!” — complete with a self-censoring bleep box installed in his throat. “I don’t like bullies and when I see them, I’m drawn to bullying them,” Adomian says. Listen: “Comedy Bang! Bang!” Ep. 212, where “Ramsay” gives the podcast a makeover.

Jesse Ventura Adomian plays the wrestler-turnedgovernor-turnedconspiracy theorist in a stage show, “Conspiracy Theory Live With Jesse Ventura.” “It’s one of the most fun things I get to do,” he says. Listen: “Bang! Bang!” Ep. 80, in which “Ventura” and rapper/actor “Ice-T” (comic Paul F. Tompkins) discuss a trip to Mexico. R.G.


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E8 | E X P R E S S | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | T H U R S D AY

I.M.P. PRESENTS Merriweather Post Pavilion • Columbia, MD JUST ANNOUNCED!

w/ THE GHOST OF A SABER TOOTH TIGER

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4 On Sale Friday, June 28 at 10am

THIS WEEK’S SHOWS

Richard Cheese and Lounge Against the Machine This is a seated show. .............................................................................. F 28

VANS WARPED TOUR featuring The Used • 3OH!3 • Reel Big Fish • Chiodos and more!............................. JULY 10 For a full lineup, visit vanswarpedtour.com

DJ Dredd Presents: 1958 - A dance party featuring the music and video of Madonna, Michael Jackson, and Prince. ............ Sa 29

CSS & IO Echo .................................................................................... M 1

BELLE AND SEBASTIAN w/ Yo La Tengo ............................ FRIDAY, JULY 12

PHISH ................................................................................................................ JULY 14 LAST SUMMER ON EARTH featuring

Barenaked Ladies • Ben Folds Five • Guster

JULY

w/ Boothby Graffoe........................................................................................................ JULY 15

Brazilian Girls ........................................................................................... F 5 The Maine w/ A Rocket to the Moon • This Century • Brighten ............... Sa 6 The Morrison Brothers Band w/ Jenny Leigh & Paul Pfau ........... Th 11 Hip Hop - an old school/new school dance party with DJ lil’e............F 12 OMD w/ Diamond Rings ........................................................................... Sa 13 U.S. Air Guitar Semifinals ..................................................................... F 19 Kurt Vile and The Violators w/ Swirlies ............................................ Sa 20

Loretta Lynn w/ Sarah Haze................................................................ F 26 DC PARTY ACTION COMMITTEE COUNCIL PROUDLY PRESENTS

FUN. w/ Tegan and Sara ...................................................................... SATURDAY, JULY 20 Americanarama Festival of Music featuring

Bob Dylan and his Band • Wilco • My Morning Jacket

4:30pm Doors. Full Sets! w/ Ryan Bingham .................................................................. JULY 23

The Lumineers In association with All Good Presents .........................FRIDAY, JULY 26 NEW ORDER w/ Holy Ghost! ......................................................................... JULY 28

O.A.R. w/ Andrew McMahon & Allen Stone ...................................................... AUGUST 1 Mad Decent Block Party featuring

Major Lazer • Zeds Dead • SBTRKT (DJ Set) and more! .....FRI. AUGUST 2 In association with Steez Promo • For a full lineup, visit maddecentblockparty.com

CDE Presents

Summer Spirit Festival featuring

D’Angelo • Erykah Badu • Busta Rhymes

and more! .............................................................................................. SATURDAY, AUGUST 3

Black Clouds w/ Shark Week • Warchild • Typefighter •

True Head • Highway Cross • Blackout DJs ......................................................... Sa 27

Plain White T’s w/ The Wind and The Wave....................................................M 29 Paul Weller .......................................................................................................... Tu 30 Michael Kiwanuka w/ Kat Edmonson .......................................................... Th 31

For a full lineup, visit merriweathermusic.com

Keith Urban w/ Little Big Town & Dustin Lynch .................................... AUGUST 8

THE KILLERS ...........................................................................SATURDAY, AUGUST 10

LUKE BRYAN

AUGUST

• merriweathermusic.com Beat the man! You can buy tickets at the Merriweather box office and avoid service charges!

ADAM ANT and The Good, The Mad, and The Lovely Posse Tour

G.M.U. Patriot Center • Fairfax, VA

w/ PRIMA DONNA ................................................................................................................. Tu 13

MANY MORE SHOWS ON SALE! 9:30 CUPCAKES

w/ Gloriana ............................................. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6 w/ The Neighbourhood ...................... FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20

The Melvins w/ Honky..........................................................................................Sa 3 El-P & Killer Mike w/ Kool A.D. ............................................................................ Sa 10

THIEVERY CORPORATION

w/ Thomas Rhett Akins & Kelleigh Bannen ........................ AUGUST 28

ALAN JACKSON

.................................................................. Th 15

FALL OUT BOY

w/ Panic! at the Disco & twenty | one | pilots ................ SEPTEMBER 10

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Verizon Center • Washington, D.C.

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9:30 CLUB PRESENTS AT U STREET MUSIC HALL

Eleanor Friedberger w/ TEEN ....................................................................Th 27 John Grant ........................................................................................................Sa 29 Bosnian Rainbows (Omar Rodriguez-Lopez • Deantoni Parks • Teri Gender Bender • Nicci Kasper).......................F JULY 12

Skylar Grey .................................................................................................. Su 14 Donavon Frankenreiter w/ Lukas Nelson and P.O.T.R. ........................... Th 27 Andrew Stockdale (of Wolfmother) ....................................... Sa AUGUST 3 • Buy advance tickets at the 9:30 Club box office

MUSE

w/ Cage the Elephant..................................................................... SEPTEMBER 11 Ticketmaster

DAR Constitution Hall • Washington, D.C.

Two Door Cinema Club

JOHN FOGERTY

w/ St. Lucia & Peace............................FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4

playing “Cosmo’s Factory” and much more! ............................................ FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8 Ticketmaster

The Music Center at Strathmore • N. Bethesda, MD

Franz Ferdinand

..........................................................OCTOBER 17 Ticketmaster


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entertainment | Weekend Pass

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

ALL SHOWS 18 & OVER GUY TORRY

A Belle Epoque Barbie

Library of Congress, 10 First St. SE; through Aug. 17, free; 202-707-8000, loc.gov. (Capitol South)

FLIP ORLEY

JUNE 27 - 30

Special Event JULY 5 - 7

Special Event JULY 11 - 14

JULY 18 - 21

JULY 24 - 28

Comedy Central, BET, HBO & Showtime

The Marriage Ref, Comedy Central & The Informant

Friday, House Party & The Boondocks

Last Comic Standing, The Talk & Comedy Central

America’s Premier Comic Hypnotist

LOUNGE SHOWCASE

GILBERT GOTTFRIED

GARY OWEN

MO MANDEL

JOEY DIAZ

JULY 26

Special Event AUG. 2 - 4

Special Event AUG. 8 - 11

AUG. 15 - 18

AUG. 22 - 24

House of Payne, Comic View & Showtime

Chelsea Lately & Comedy Central

Joe Rogan Experience & The Longest Yard

ONE NIGHT WITH

IMAGES FROM THE LIBRARY OF CONGRESS

JANIS JOPLIN EE IT NOW! S ! D N U O B Y A W BRO A D

Can You Drive a Car?

Photo of Mary Bridget Davies by Jim Cox.

President Woodrow Wilson asked Gibson to help drum up popular support for America’s entry into World War I. Among Gibson’s creations was this 1917 recruitment poster for the American Ambulance Field Service, which carried wounded soldiers as well as munitions and supplies for the French armies. “In these posters, [the Gibson Girl] becomes a powerful, monumental, allegorical figure … fending off death and protecting a wounded soldier,” Library of Congress curator Martha H. Kennedy notes.

— MARTHA H. KENNEDY, CURATOR OF “THE GIBSON GIRL’S AMERICA” AT THE LIBRARY OF CONGRESS

of female empowerment. While you wouldn’t catch the Gibson Girl (or Gibson himself) marching with the suffragettes, she holds her own with men, especially in social situations. In the future, these American beauties might even serve on war counsels and beat men on the football field, predicted a series of illustrations Gibson inked for Life magazine in 1896. By the start of World War I, the Gibson Girl had fallen out of fashion. She soon re-emerged in her most powerful guise yet — as a pert-nosed personification of America on war recruitment posters. SADIE DINGFELDER (E XPRESS)

TAMMY PESCATELLI

Buy tickets @ dcimprov.com or 202.296.7008

Exhibits

“One of Gibson’s themes … is that beautiful young women really do have the upper hand in courtship.”

JOHN WITHERSPOON

Stand-up school graduates Comedy Central, host our Comedy Lounge Howard Stern & The Burn

The Gibson Girl was a hottie who held her own with Kens With her arched eyebrows, corseted waist and elaborate updo, the Gibson Girl could have come off as stiff. But in Charles Dana Gibson’s iconic illustrations, which graced the pages of Life, Scribner’s and other magazines at the turn of the 20th century, she was vivacious, athletic and smart. In “The Gibson Girl’s America,” running through Aug. 17 at the Library of Congress, you can see original drawings of Gibson’s namesake hiking, biking, playing violin and playing with men — all without ruffling a hair on her perfectly coiffed head. “Gibson was really celebrating this new kind of woman who was vibrant and beautiful and involved in the world,” says curator Martha H. Kennedy. At a time when many artists depicted emancipated women as mannish and unattractive, Gibson provided a more palatable vision

TOM PAPA

The Weaker Sex, II This 1903 illustration for Collier’s Weekly provokes chuckles from gallery visitors once they realize the figure at the center is a tiny suitor. The poor guy seems seconds away from being pinned to the table like an insect specimen by four impassive women. “One of Gibson’s themes — and he treats it lightly, with humor — is that beautiful young women really do have the upper hand in courtship and marriage,” Kennedy says.

“EXHILARATING.” — Washington Post

“MUST-SEE CONCERT.” “WILL ROCK YOUR WORLD.” — Cleveland Plain Dealer

— Los Angeles Times

CREATED, WRITTEN AND DIRECTED BY RANDY JOHNSON

NOW PLAYING | TICKETS START AT $40

ORDER TODAY!

202-488-3300 | www.arenastage.org


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7.1-7.4

7.5 -7.7 CHECK OUT SUNDAY’S (6.30) SPORTS SECTION IN

FOR EXCLUSIVE GAMEDAY CONCESSION OFFERS

Ticket offer valid online only at

$5 tickets available for each game, while supplies last. $5 beer available at the Miller Lite Scoreboard Walk Bar prior to first pitch of each game. Must be at least 21 years of age. Some restrictions apply.


T H U R S D AY | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | E X P R E S S | E11

entertainment | Weekend Pass When I’m editing stories for the show, I’m basically just projecting my own reactions onto the audience. If it seems slow to me, it must seem slow to them, but you never guess perfectly right. There have been stories I’ve tried to do verbatim for audiences and, as I perform, I realize, “Oh, no, this really drags,” so I trim them back and sharpen the jokes.

Our Favorite Episodes

Rachel York

Stream these “This American Life” stories from thisamericanlife.org.

She knew how to tap-dance before taking on the footworkheavy role of nightclub diva Reno Sweeney in the romantic, shipboard musical “Anything Goes.” But touring the 1934 Cole Porter nautical classic required Broadway actress Rachel York to brush up on steps and shimmies before hopping into the shoes of the glamorous, worldly wise chanteuse. (The title song spins off into an 11-minute-long taphappy number starring York and most of the 25-member cast.)

Episode 218: Act V: A group of inmates at a high-security prison rehearse for a performance of “Hamlet’s” Act V.

RICHARD FRANK

Episode 74: Conventions: The final segment’s fateful meeting will have you sobbing into your canvas tote bag.

There’s More (or Less) to the Story Live onstage, Ira Glass re-creates and remixes ‘This American Life’ Talks “This American Life” host Ira Glass could, if he chose, hide behind his mic for the rest of his life. For his live show, “Reinventing Radio: An Evening With Ira Glass,” he comes out from behind the soundproof partition. Saturday at Strathmore, he’ll remix stories from the show (heard locally on WAMU) and explain how the broadcast comes together.

You don’t normally see the audience as they listen to “This American Life.” Does watching people react to you change things?

It’s my dream to play to an audience in Elizabethan England, where the groundlings throw stuff at me [if they don’t like it]. I hope the good people of Bethesda live up to that. Strathmore is pretty fancy. They might not let people bring tomatoes in.

Yes, I understand they have a strict check-your-tomatoes-at-the-door policy. Do you change up the stories for the live audience?

“It’s my dream to play to an audience in Elizabethan England, where the groundlings throw stuff at me [if they don’t like it].”

Episode 246: My Pen Pal: A 10-yearold corresponds with Manuel Noriega. Is that due to the nature of the stage show, or the stories themselves?

Every time I’ve changed [a story], I’ve wished I could go back and change it on the radio. One story I’ll tell in Bethesda is about this production of “Riverdance” where the dancers were so bored they all pitched in money for the Mega Millions lottery, and then they basically lived for that. On the radio it was 18 minutes. The version onstage will be 11 minutes and when we did a rebroadcast, we pretty much used that version. Do you hate listening to yourself?

I was really self-conscious, but I now understand that’s what I sound like. I can now focus on more disturbing things, like, “Why did I ask that question? Why couldn’t I be more relaxed?” KRISTEN PAGE-KIRBY (E XPRESS)

Music Center at Strathmore, 5301 Tuckerman Lane, North Bethesda; Sat., 8 p.m., $38-$68; 301-581-5100, strathmore.org. (Grosvenor-Strathmore)

Film

INDIES & ARTIES

ON THE SPOT

‘Deceptive Practice’: If you didn’t see “Now You See Me” (or you wish you hadn’t), you’ve got a shot at the real thing. “Deceptive Practice: The Mysteries and Mentors of Ricky Jay,” opening Friday, is a documentary about Jay, a master of sleightof-hand magic and a character actor. (You’ve seen him in stuff; trust us.) It’s not just Jay doing tricks, though; it’s a look into both his past and the history of magic. It’s also Jay doing tricks, because he really is amazing. KRISTEN PAGE-KIRBY (E XPRESS) Landmark E Street

Cinema, 555 11th St. NW; opens Fri.; 202-452-7672, landmarktheatres.com. (Metro Center)

How did you get ready for all this dancing? It had been a while since I’d tapped, and I was a little rusty, so I took a few catchup lessons. Once I got the steps back in my body, I was fine.

How do you prep for the long dance sequences before going onstage? Right before I do the big “Anything Goes” number, I spend about five minutes warming up my ankles and my taps. Later, I do some stretching.

Tap dancing is so retro. Do you think it still excites audiences? Well, I grew up watching old movies, and I think all that innocent, happy choreography is such an escape. And I think that’s what this show offers … a 2½-hour cruise with great songs and dance numbers.

Have you gone through a bunch of tap shoes on the tour? Actually, no. I still have the same pair. But our shoes keep needing to be repainted! JENNIFER BARGER (E XPRES S) Kennedy Center, 2700 F St. NW; through July 7, $25-$115; 202-467-4600, kennedy-center.org. (Foggy Bottom)


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AMMA WASHINGTON, DC

July 7–8, 2013 MEET MATA AMRITANANDAMAYI, RENOWNED HUMANITARIAN AND SPIRITUAL LEADER

FREE PUBLIC PROGRAMS

Programs include inspirational music, meditation, spiritual discourse and personal blessings.

July 7 Morning, 10:00am Evening, 7:30pm

July 8

DECEPTION IS MY GAME. - Maj. Gen. Oleg Kalugin, KGB, Counterintelligence

Experience espionage and undercover secrets from the people who practiced them professionally. REAL SPIES. REAL STORIES.

TM

spymuseum.org 800 F St. NW

Morning, 10:00am Devi Bhava – Evening, 7:00pm A celebration devoted to world peace.

LOCATION Hilton Alexandria Mark Center 5000 Seminary Road Alexandria, VA 22311 Overflow parking at NOVA – 3002 N. Beauregard St. Free Shuttles to and from the hotel. $7 Parking fee for both sites – CASH ONLY. Numbered tokens for individual blessings are distributed one hour before programs begin. Tokens are limited by time constraints.

Visit www.ammadc.org for more information or call (240) 696-1927 OM LOKAH SAMASTAH SUKHINO BHAVANTU MAY ALL BEINGS EVERYWHERE BE HAPPY


T H U R S D AY | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | E X P R E S S | E13

entertainment | Weekend Pass When

Taking Shape

Phillips Collection, 1600 21st St. NW; through Sept. 22, $12; 202-387-2151, phillipscollection.org. (Dupont Circle)

anything is possible—and audiences of all ages will love these wildly imaginative puppet shows! For schedule and details on performances, No Strings Attached art exhibit, and workshops/lectures, visit www.strathmore.org/puppets

At the National Gallery of Art Sculpture Garden, Fourth Street and Constitution Avenue NW; daily, free; 202-7374215, nga.gov. (Archives)

Don Becker

www.strathmore.org • (301)581-5100 StrathmoreTicketOffice 5301TuckermanLane,NorthBethesda,MD GroupsSave!(301)581-5199

&

ROSSLYN BUSINESS IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT PRESENTS

RESTAURANTS RHYTHMS

‘Blue on White’ (1961) Kelly isn’t all bright blocks on blocks. In the early ’60s, some of his works had a softer edge, like this one, which reads like a cartoon speech bubble with nothing to say but its color. At the Smithsonian American Art Museum, Eighth and F streets NW; daily, free; 202-633-7970, americanart. si.edu. (Gallery Place)

‘Red Yellow Blue V’ (1968) HIRSHHORN MUSEUM AND SCULPTURE GARDEN

13 Ju ne –A ug us t, 20

Wednesdays

Amuse at Le Meridien (Outdoor Terrace) 1121 19th St. N. 5:00 p.m.- 6:30 p.m. Origem - Brazilian Jazz

SMITHSONIAN AMERICAN ART MUSEUM

SHAUNA J. MILLER (E XPRESS)

Strathmore

This large, inchthick slab looks as soft as velvet. Its outdoor environment causes the simple shape to generate everchanging shadows.

NGA

Happy 90 years of life, painter and sculptor Ellsworth Kelly! If we knew your works were coming to the Phillips Collection in celebration of your May 31st birthday, we’d have baked a minimalist, monochromatic cake (which would be really easy to frost). Instead this month, the gallery has assembled a group of seven of Kelly’s recent pieces — large-scale panel paintings made between 2004 and 2009. The works are unmistakably Kelly in their abstract-expressionist punch: Several feature his distinctive pairing of two bright colors on one canvas; others simply drench squares and rectangles in monochromatic hues (such as 2007’s “Green Blue Black Red”). It’s easy to argue that color-field paintings such as Kelly’s have no narrative. His work is a challenging experiment in how viewers engage with simplicity, but a look at Kelly’s progression as an artist does reveal a story of sorts. Ahead of a trip to the Phillips, check out his earlier pieces on permanent view around town.

take

‘Stele II’ (1973)

Galleries

strathmore Jonathan Timmes

Ellsworth Kelly’s legacy of abstraction is all over Washington

COMING TO

On the museum’s third floor hangs a canvas representing another of Kelly’s trademark styles— a largescale strip soaked with vivid blocks of red, yellow and blue. Variations would find their way through the next 40-plus years of Kelly’s career. At the Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden, Independence Avenue and Seventh Street SW; daily, free; 202-633-1000, hirshhorn.si.edu. (L’Enfant Plaza)

Thursdays Hyatt Arlington 1325 Wilson Boulevard 5:00 p.m.- 6:30 p.m. Dave Chappel & Friends - Rock Note: no performace Fourth of July

Fridays

MARY ANN REDMAN – Jazz Standards

Connexion Lounge at Key Bridge Marriott 1401 Lee Highway 5:00 p.m. - 6:30 p.m. Mary Ann Redmond - Jazz Standards

In Partnership With: ARLINGTON

ARLINGTON A T

W A S H I N G T O N ’ S

K E Y

B R I D G E


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Weekend Pass | dining

A Fine Taste in Art

Earlier this month, a work of street art by Banksy, the clandestine graffiti god, sold in London for more than $1 million at an auction. Across the pond, select area restaurateurs have tapped local artists to bring the same irreverent art form into their establishments to complement the cuisine. “It shows we’re not a bow-tie-and-white-glove restaurant,” says chefowner R.J. Cooper of Rogue 24, where the walls are spray-painted with, among other things, images of the tattoos of the original staff. Here are four eateries where the vibrant swoops, swirls and sketches adorning the walls enhance the equally enticing menu in your hand. NE VIN MARTELL (FOR E XPRES S) wall markings for a masterfully painted purple-haired woman by bar manager Matt Allred. “We’re trying to replicate a San Francisco or Brooklyn bar in the middle of the suburbs,” owner Michael Holstein says. “We tried to carry that goal across the whole restaurant, from the menu to the interior to the drinks we serve.” The edgy art certainly offsets Quench’s stripmall location, where you can find decadent dishes like peach bourbon-glazed brisket and duck tacos with pickled fennel and Korean mojo sauce.

“The idea was to bring the outside inside … like you were out in the streets.”

The menu at this H Street cheesesteak joint has a thick Philly accent, with Cheez Whiz, grilled onions and fruity Italian water ices making an appearance. The homage to the City of Brotherly Love doesn’t end there: On the walls you’ll find the graffiti likenesses of 76ers legend Dr. J, the SEPTA logo and the Philadelphia Gas Works building. The sprawling work was done by artists Brandon Hill and Peter Chang of D.C.’s No Kings Collective. Streetlights and manhole covers were also imported from the city and hung on the walls. “The idea was to bring the outside inside,” says co-owner Casey Patten. “We wanted the space to have an edgy, dark side to it, like you were out in the streets.”

2. ROGUE 24

922 N St. NW; 202-408-9724, rogue24.com. (Mt Vernon Sq)

As the name implies, this laboratory of modernist cuisine has a rebellious nature. Outside the eatery, admire graffiti works by local tagger Kelly Towles, including a zombified Don Quixote on his undead

1

TAYLOR CHARLES STEAK AND ICE

STEAK & ICE

1320 H St. NE; 202-388-6880, steakandice.com. (Union Station)

horse, Rocinante. The constantly evolving molecular gastronomy-centered menu is just as quizzical: You might dine on edible dirt one day, cucumber meringue or sea foam the next. In between bites, take a look at other curious pieces by Towles, including an outline of an anvil on the office door to symbolize hard work and a mustache and a roll of toilet paper on the door of the men’s room.

3

2

3. QUENCH

9712 Traville Gateway Drive, Rockville; 301-424-8650, quenchnation.com.

ROGUE 24

1. TAYLOR CHARLES

It’s not often you hear the following when you dine out: “Dude, you have got to check out the art in the men’s room.” The gentlemen’s commode forgoes the typical potty-mouth

“We’re all about being free, open, going against the graın and doing what you want to do.” 4. POLICY

1904 14th St. NW; 202-387-7654, policydc.com. (U Street)

The cocktails at this vibrant latenight lounge on the U Street corridor are prismatic with yellow lemon wedges, wheels of verdant cucumber, plump red berries and emerald herbs. The walls follow suit. Graffiti artist Andrew Funk created a number of multihued murals featuring a butterfly-loving ingenue, President Obama, the Jefferson Memorial at sunset and a nonsensical jumble of letters. “We’re all about being free, open, going against the grain and doing what you want to do,” general manager Tiffany Penn says. “The artwork is a reflection of that philosophy.”


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dining | Weekend Pass

LIVE

UPCOMING PERFORMANCES

AMANDA VOISARD PHOTOS (FOR THE WASHINGTON POST)

BRONZE

Driss Zahidi, Le Mediterranean Bistro’s chef, puts a Moroccan thumbprint on his French menu, left; a shrimp appetizer is coated with scallions, garlic and cayenne butter.

More Bistro for Your Buck ilar to the design statement at the veteran chef’s previous gig, Bistro Vivant in McLean. Zahidi, who once stirred and sauteed at Evo Bistro in McLean, Va., was born in Morocco, which explains the bastilla on his Mediterranean menu. A dome of phyllo hides a filling of duck confit, almonds and raisins, but the package is missing the traditional dusting of confectioners’ sugar. “It’s too sweet for me,” says the chef, who thinks that flourish detracts from the dish. A small watercress

Le Mediterranean serves French-fusion food at friendly prices If you like deals and you find yourself in Fairfax City, make it a point to drop by Le Mediterranean Bistro. Fourteen bucks buys you a threecourse lunch; happy hour toasts $5 cocktails; Wednesday nights mean half-price bottles of wine. Opened in April, the 50-seat follow-up to the short-lived Persian restaurant Sabzi puts Driss Zahidi at the stove and a big chalkboard of specials on the wall, sim-

FIRST BI T E

TOM SIETSEMA ( THE WASHINGTON POST )

4008 University Drive, Fairfax; 703-383-1553, lemediterraneanbistro.com.

HAVE NEWS OR IDEAS FOR DINING? EMAIL US AT EXPRESSDINING@READEXPRESS.COM

BOURBON STEAK

Georgetown’s Bourbon Steak (2800 Pennsylvania Ave. NW) will host a charcuterie and riesling class Saturday from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Tickets ($65, available by calling 202944-2026) include a how-to demo for making cured meats and pairing them with the proper vino.

“jus” that’s actually a thick demiglace — and, frankly, a distraction on the plate. The bistro’s small crew includes Zahidi’s brother, Hicham, who makes an enthusiastic host and server. “Excellent choice!” he says after each food request. “Would you tell us if it wasn’t?” I asked. “We’d take it off the menu!”

RETURN

W/ TADDY PORTER JUNE 28

FRIDAY

the SLACKERS W/ THE SHIFTERS AND CAZ AND THE DAY LABORERS SUNDAY

JUNE 30

SATURDAY, JUNE 29

ACOUSTIC SYNDICATE MONDAY, JULY 1

NEW RIDERS OF THE PURPLE SAGE

W/ PROFESSOR LOUIE AND THE CROWMATIX THURSDAY, JULY 4

POST-FIREWORKS PARTY WITH

HARIKARAOKE

FRIDAY, JULY 5

AMERICAN PINK FLOYD THURSDAY, JULY 11

SONS OF BILL

FRIDAY, JULY 12

NRBQ

SUNDAY, JULY 14

YACHT ROCK REVUE TUESDAY, JULY 16

GREGORY ALAN ISAKOV W/ DAVID RAMIREZ

WEDNESDAY, JULY 17

LEON RUSSELL

THURSDAY, JULY 18

NO BS! BRASS BAND

EXTRA BITES

Rhyme or Riesling

salad f latters the beige presentation. The menu offers onion soup, country pâté, roasted squab and steak au poivre: It’s French-focused, in other words. Shrimp amped up with scallions, garlic and cayennespiced butter make a pleasing first impression, and they’re prettily delivered in a small round casserole. Rack of lamb is edged in crushed pistachios. The main course comes with sauteed spinach and roasted peppers and a black olive

RADIO

H Street Eats

Grilling for Good

Work up an appetite and meet at Smith Commons (245 H St. NE) between 1:30 and 4:30 p.m. Saturday for an afternoon of H Street eating. Tickets ($10, available at dishcrawl.com) include a drink or a hearty plate at one of the eight Atlas District restaurants featured on the tour, including Sol Mexican Grill, Tru Orleans and Sticky Rice. A portion of the proceeds will go to local charities.

Brainfood, a local nonprofit that promotes healthy eating among area youths, is hosting its annual Burger Battle on Sunday in the courtyard of Poste Moderne Brasserie (555 8th St. NW). Ten D.C. chefs (including Scott Drewno and Marjorie Meek-Bradley) will compete for the title of best burger, with the sales of all-you-can-eat tickets ($75, available at brain-food.org) benefitting the charity.

new & soon

6.19 BadWolf Brewing Company opened at 9776 Center St., Manassas, Va. 6.19 Pete’s Apizza opened at 962 Wayne Ave., Silver Spring 6.19 Taylor Gourmet opened at 1750 Pennsylvania Ave. NW 6.25 Shake Shack opened at 800 F St. NW 6.25 Teddy and the Bully Bar opened at 1200 19th St. NW

FRIDAY, JULY 19

FLOW TRIBE

WEDNESDAY, JULY 24

SPIRIT FAMILY REUNION W/ 19TH STREET BAND AND JOSHUA JOHNSTON OF NORMAN ROCKWELL

FREE

LATE-NIGHT MUSIC IN THE LOFT EVERY FRI & SAT

THEHAMILTONDC.COM


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Weekend Pass | goingoutguide.com Back to Work

►sound

9 p.m., $10. The Fillmore: Driven Livid, Cyrenic, 7:30 p.m., $10. The Hamilton: Bronze Radio Return, 8:30 p.m., $15-$17. Twins Jazz: Eero Koivistoinen Quartet, 8 and 10 p.m., $20. U Street Music Hall: Damian Lazarus, 10 p.m., $10. Velvet Lounge: Jeff Martini & The One Two Soul Revue, Thee Drive-In, Wide Eye Dream, 9:30 p.m., $8. Wolf Trap/Filene Center: National Symphony Orchestra, 8:30 p.m., $22$55.

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Black Cat: Gross Ghost, White Laces, 8 p.m., $12. Blues Alley: Heston & Julie Dexter, 8 and 10 p.m., $30. DC9: Tereu Tereu, Destroy This Place, Atlas At Last, 8:30 p.m., $8. Empire: Alesana, The Color Morale, Upon This Dawning, Lions Lions, 6 p.m., $16. Jammin’ Java: The Great Zucchini, 10:30 a.m., $5; Oh Susannah!, 1 p.m., $5; Ghost Owl, Former Champions, Covered with Jam, 8 p.m., $10-$15. Rams Head On Stage: Tribute to the Allman Brothers Band, 8 p.m., $20. The Fillmore: Cat Empire, 8 p.m., $25. The Hamilton: Newsbabes Bash for Breast Cancer, 7-9 p.m., $75. The Howard Theatre: The Greyboy Allstars, 9 p.m., $23 in advance, $25 day of show. Twins Jazz: Soren Moller Group, 8 and 10 p.m., $16. U Street Music Hall: Eleanor Friedberger, Teen, 7 p.m., $15; Fake Blood, Mumbai Science, 10 p.m., $12. Wolf Trap/Filene Center: The Temptations, The Four Tops, 8 p.m., $25-$40.

FRIDAY 9:30 Club: Richard Cheese and Lounge Against the Machine, 8 p.m., $35. Birchmere: Three Dog Night, 7:30 p.m., sold out. Black Cat: Heavy Breathing, More

ETHAN MILLER (GETTY IMAGES)

THURSDAY

IF YOU WANT TO KNOW what Tracy Morgan has been up to since “30 Rock” ended, head to his stand-up show Saturday at the Warner Theatre, where the crass comedian will likely fill audiences in on his extended vacation.

Humans, Old Head, 9 p.m., $10. Blues Alley: Pieces of a Dream, 8 and 10 p.m., $35. Bohemian Caverns: George Burton, 8:30 and 10:30 p.m., $18 online, $23 at the door. DC9: Coal Bxx, 9 p.m. Empire: Rock-N-Kids Educational songs for Kids, 11:30 a.m., $5-$10; Lilian Axe, 6 p.m., $15. George Mason University/Patriot Center: Shankar Ehsaan Loy, 8 p.m., $39-$500.

Iota Club & Cafe: Justin Trawick, Mission South, 9 p.m., $12. Jammin’ Java: Rocknoceros, 10:30 a.m., $5; The Grandsons, Jr., 1 p.m., $5; Young Summer, Gideon Grove, Bethany and the Guitar, 8 p.m., $12-$15. Jiffy Lube Live: Kid Rock, Kool & the Gang, Uncle Kracker, 6:45 p.m., $20. Kennedy Center/Millennium Stage: Ethnic Heritage Ensemble, 6 p.m., free. Rams Head On Stage: The Lettermen, 7:30 p.m., $45. Rock & Roll Hotel: Black Masala,

SATURDAY 9:30 Club: DJ Dredd, 9 p.m., $15. Birchmere: Delbert McClinton, Amy Black, 7:30 p.m., $45. Black Cat: Spirit Animal, The North Country, 9 p.m., $12; Figgy, KLM, Articil, Ad Alta, 10 p.m., $5. BlackRock Center for the Arts: O’Malley’s March, 8 p.m., $50-$150. Blues Alley: Pieces of a Dream, 8 and 10 p.m., $35. Bohemian Caverns: George Burton, 8:30 and 10:30 p.m., $18 online, $23 at the door. DC9: Honest Haloway, Motion Lines and the Audyssey, 9:30 p.m., $8. Empire: Conditions, 5 p.m., $12-$14; ’90s Night Dance Party, 10 p.m., $5-$10. Iota Club & Cafe: Dead Heart Bloom, Cobra Collective, 9 p.m., $12. Jammin’ Java: Lucky Diaz and the Family Jam Band, 10:30 a.m., $10; Johnny Cerisano, Tunnel, 2 p.m., $10$13; Brendan James, 7 and 9:30 p.m., $15-$18. Jiffy Lube Live: Brad Paisley, Chris

Young, Lee Brice, The Henningsens, 7 p.m., $24-$65.75. Kennedy Center/Millennium Stage: Dimen Dong Folk Chorus, 6 p.m., free. Music Center at Strathmore: Reinventing Radio: An Evening With Ira Glass, 8 p.m., $38-$68. Rams Head On Stage: Bronze Radio Return, 2 p.m., $14.50; Joe Louis Walker, 8:30 p.m., $25. Rock & Roll Hotel: Harmonic Blue, Bosley, Spades and Suspicious Package, 7 p.m., $10. The Fillmore: “Miss Africa USA Pageant,” 7 p.m., $37-$102. The Hamilton: Acoustic Syndicate, 8:30 p.m., $24.50-$27.50. The Howard Theatre: Joe, 8 p.m., $36.50 advance, $40 day of show. Twins Jazz: Eivind Opsvik’s Overseas Norway, 8 and 10 p.m., $20. U Street Music Hall: John Grant, 7 p.m., $20; Sebastien Leger, Jordan Peak, Alamont, 10 p.m., $10. Velvet Lounge: Simone & The Spectrum, The Creme, The Fed, 9:30 p.m., $8. Warner Theatre: Tracy Morgan, 8 p.m., $35.50. Wolf Trap/Filene Center: Anita Baker, 8 p.m., $25-$48.

SUNDAY Blues Alley: Pieces of a Dream, 8 and 10 p.m., $35. Empire: Scream The Prayer Tour, 1 p.m., $16. Iota Club & Cafe: Cecily, Eddy Faulkner, Andrea Pais, 8 p.m., $12. Jammin’ Java: Dead Men’s Hollow, Smoke n’ Mangos, 12:30 p.m., $10-$13; Summer Kitty Explosion!, 9 p.m., $5-$8. Kennedy Center/Millennium Stage:

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T H U R S D AY | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | E X P R E S S | E17

goingoutguide.com | Weekend Pass Heveder Hungarian Folk Ensemble, Gazsa, and Zoltan & Reka Juhasz, 6 p.m., free.

Music Center at Strathmore: “Simple Gifts,” 1 and 3 p.m., $15; Serenade! Washington D.C. Choral Festival, 4 p.m., free. Rams Head On Stage: Ronnie Laws and Tom Browne, 8 p.m., $36. Rock & Roll Hotel: Deafheaven, Marriages, Curse, 8 p.m., $12. The Fillmore: Darren Criss, 8 p.m., sold out. The Hamilton: Gospel Brunch, 10 a.m. and 12:30 p.m., $30; The Slackers, 7:30 p.m., $17. The Howard Theatre: KES The Band, 8 p.m., $30 advance, $35 day of show. Velvet Lounge: Go Cozy, Family Photo, Us And Only Us, 9 p.m., $8-$10. Wolf Trap/Filene Center: Straight No Chaser, 8 p.m., $25-$42.

venues

FIELD, VA; 703-569-5940, EMPIRE-NOVA

CLE, FAIRFAX; 202-397-7328, 703-993-

.COM.

3000, PATRIOTCENTER.COM.

➜THE FILLMORE: 8656 COLESVILLE

➜ RAMS HEAD TAVERN: 33 WEST ST.,

R0AD, SILVER SPRING; 301-960-9999,

ANNAPOLIS; 410-268-4545,

FILLMORESILVERSPRING.COM.

RAMSHEADTAVERN.COM.

►sight POWERED BY WWW.GOINGOUTGUIDE.COM

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

➜THE HAMILTON: 600 14TH ST. NW; 202-

➜ RED PALACE: 1212 H ST. NE; 202-399-

930.COM.

787-1000, THEHAMILTONDC.COM.

3201, REDPALACEDC.COM.

exhibition “Sigil,” Carol Brown Goldberg

➜ ARLINGTON CINEMA & DRAFTHOUSE:

➜ IOTA CLUB & CAFE: 2832 WILSON

➜ ROCK & ROLL HOTEL: 1353 H ST. NE;

serves as guest curator of this group

2903 COLUMBIA PIKE, ARLINGTON; 703-

BLVD., ARLINGTON; 703-522-8340,

202-388-7625, ROCKANDROLLHOTEL

show, Thu.-Sat. 1670 Wisconsin Ave. NW;

486-2345, ARLINGTONDRAFTHOUSE.COM.

IOTACLUBANDCAFE.COM.

DC.COM.

202-338-5180, addisonripleyfineart

➜ BIRCHMERE: 3701 MOUNT VERNON

➜ JAMMIN’ JAVA: 227 MAPLE AVE. E.,

➜ STATE THEATRE: 220 N. WASHINGTON

AVE., ALEXANDRIA; 703-549-7500,

VIENNA; 703-255-1566, JAMMINJAVA.COM.

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

BIRCHMERE.COM.

➜ KENNEDY CENTER: 2700 F ST. NW;

THESTATETHEATRE.COM.

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

202-467-4600, 800-444-1324,

➜ U STREET MUSIC HALL: 1115 U ST. NW;

7960, BLACKCATDC.COM.

KENNEDY-CENTER.ORG.

202-588-1880, USTREETMUSICHALL.COM.

➜ BLUES ALLEY: 1073 WISCONSIN AVE.

➜ MERRIWEATHER POST PAVILION:

➜ VELVET LOUNGE: 915 U ST. NW; 202-

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

10475 LITTLE PATUXENT PKWY., COLUM-

462-3213, VELVETLOUNGEDC.COM.

➜ DAR CONSTITUTION HALL: 18TH AND

BIA, MD.; 410-715-5550, MERRIWEATHER

➜ WARNER THEATRE: 13TH AND E

C STREETS NW; 202-628-4780, DAR.ORG/

MUSIC.COM.

STREETS NW; 202-783-4000, WARNER

CONTHALL.

➜ MUSIC CENTER AT STRATHMORE:

THEATREDC.COM.

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

5301 TUCKERMAN LANE, NORTH BETHESDA;

➜ WOLF TRAP: FILENE CENTER: 1551

DCNINE.COM.

301-581-5100, STRATHMORE.ORG.

TRAP ROAD, VIENNA; 703-255-1900,

➜ EMPIRE: 6355 ROLLING ROAD, SPRING-

➜ PATRIOT CENTER: 4500 PATRIOT CIR-

WOLFTRAP.ORG.

LAST CHANCE Addison/Ripley: Group

.com. American Painting: “The Art of Washington, DC,” through Sept. 28. 5118 MacArthur Blvd. NW; 202-244-3244, classicamericanpainting.com. American University/Katzen Arts Center: “Chester Arnold: Accumulations and Dispersals,” the San Francisco Bay Area artist displays his works of ecologically relevant oil paintings, through Aug. 11. “Kitty Klaidman: Beneath the Surface,” the local artist Continued on page E19

Trace the evolution of American photography, works by Ansel Adams, Diane Arbus, Mathew B. Brady, Walker Evans, Annie Leibovitz, Irving Penn, William Wegman and more.

Curator Talk with Merry Foresta Friday, June 28, 7 p.m. | Free A Democracy of Images: Photographs from the Smithsonian American Art Museum

is made possible with generous support from Saundra B. Lane, Lisa and John Pritzker, The Crown Equipment Exhibitions Endowment, The Margery and Edgar Masinter Exhibitions Fund, and The Bernie Stadiem Endowment Fund.

Smithsonian American Art Museum 8th and F Streets, NW | Gallery Place/Chinatown Metro 11:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. daily | americanart.si.edu/photographs | 202.633.1000

Ansel Adams, Monolith: The Face of Half Dome, Yosemite Valley, from the portfolio Parmelian Prints of the High Sierras, 1926-1927, printed 1927, gelatin silver print, Smithsonian American Art Museum, Museum purchase, © 2013 The Ansel Adams Publishing Rights Trust


E18 | E X P R E S S | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | T H U R S D AY

THEATRE Shear Madness

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

Caesar and Dada

Now thru July 14 Thurs.-Sat. at 8 P.M. Sat.-Sun at 2 P.M.

The Kennedy Center Theater Lab

by Allyson Currin

Peter Pan and Wendy

Washington, DC’s Premiere Political Satire Troupe

Sunsets with a Soundtrack Series

Army Blues

Castleton Festival at the Hylton with Lorin Maazel conducting the Castleton Festival Orchestra

Free Country Summer Fare

Washington Early Music Festival Gala Concert Serenade! Washington DC Choral Festival

Shear Madness is the fresh, funny, and up-to-the-minute record breaking comedy whodunit that lets the audience spot the clues, question the suspects and solve the funniest murder mystery in the annals of crime.

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

War. Devastation. Shakespeare. And bunnies.

Callan Theatre – Catholic University of America 3801 Harewood Rd. NE, Washington, DC 20017

For more info visit wscavantbard.org

Jun 26 – Aug. 11, 2013

When Wendy has to give up her childhood bedroom, it’s not just Peter Pan who won't grow up. In this swashbuckling musical adventure, our heroes – and a host of magical Neverland friends – must decide if growing up is really all that bad.

PERFORMANCES Fridays & Saturdays at 7:30pm

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

MUSIC - CONCERTS

The Blues will be swinging on the steps featuring the Uptown Vocal Jazz Quartet, breathing new life into the tradition of great harmonizing vocal groups with its new cool, swinging, tightlyharmonized originals. Don’t miss it!

An Italian Extravaganza Sunday, June 30 at 7 p.m.

Enjoy a breathtaking performance of glorious highlights from Italian opera with well-known soprano soloist Elizabeth Futral, Castleton alums (including tenor Jonathan Burton and baritone Corey Crider), and tomorrow’s opera stars!

Hylton Performing Arts Center 10960 George Mason Circle Manassas, VA 20110 HyltonCenter.org 888.945.2468

This week features the Marine Band’s contemporary country music ensemble Free Country performing hits by:

Wednesday U.S. Capitol, West Terrace Washington, DC

Rodney Atkins, Jason Aldean, Miranda Lambert, Blake Shelton, Lady Antebellum, Steve Holy, Kellie Pickler, Gary Allan, Tim McGraw, and Lonestar

Thursday The Yards Park, 355 Water St. SE Washington, DC www.marineband.usmc.mil

Wednesdays at 8 p.m. Thursdays at 7:30 p.m.

Saturday June 29 at 8:00 pm

June 27 – July 1

A rare and special offering to hear 8 of Washington's premiere early music ensembles in a concert to help fund future seasons of the Washington Early Music Festival: Arco Voce/Armonia Nova/ BHB/Ensemble Gaudior/ Illuminare/ Modern Musick/ Suspicious Cheese Lords/ The Vivaldi Project Why travel across the world when you can have an international concert experience in your backyard? The 3rd annual Serenade! Festival will feature choirs from Poland, Latvia, Australia, Russia, China, Canada, and the USA! All concerts are Free to the public.

LECTURES Bolivar: American Liberator

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

Tonight and Friday, June 28 8:00 p.m.

Experience Music From Around the World!

Marie Arana

Imagination Stage 4908 Auburn Ave. Bethesda, MD imaginationstage.org 301-280-1660

Thursday, June 27, 2013 at 6:30 p.m.

In an interview with Iván Duque, Marie Arana presents her new book, Bolivar: American Liberator

West Steps of U.S. Capitol Washington, DC www.usarmyband.com

St. Mark's on Capitol Hill 3rd and A Streets SE Washington DC www.earlymusicdc.org

$48 Great Group Rates Avail.

$25-35

$10+

Best for ages 4-10.

$36

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

Free No Tickets Required

Series runs: Thu & Fri June-August

$30, $45, $60

Free

Inclement weather cancellations made by 6 p.m. Call (202) 4334011.

$40/$20 students

Tickets available at the door. Ample seating. Reception. Door prizes.

Free

Lines start 1 hour prior to concert time.

Free, photo ID required

Books sold at 25% off

Concerts will be held in Alexandria, DC, Annapolis, Strathmore, and Damascus. Concert details and reserve seats at: ClassicalMovements.com/dc or call 703-683-6040 Enrique V. Iglesias Auditorium 1330 New York Ave NW, DC (202) 623-3558


T H U R S D AY | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | E X P R E S S | E19

goingoutguide.com | Weekend Pass Continued from page E17

1940s through the 1980s, through Aug.

ing sculptures” out of gourds, bamboo,

Project, a massive installation on view

Aaron Hughes, through Aug. 31. “Photo/

displays her mixed-media paintings,

11. Katzen Arts Center, 4400 Massachu-

metal posts and grow lines as part of

at Massachusetts Museum of Contem-

Video 13: Juried Mid-Atlantic Exhibi-

through Aug. 11. “Nan Montgomery:

setts Ave. NW; 202-885-1300, american

“Green Acres,” opening Fri., through Oct.

porary Art that comprises two birds fab-

tion,” Frank Goodyear, associate curator

Opposite and Alternate,” a showcase of

.edu/cas/katzen.

13. 3550 Wilson Blvd., Arlington; 703-

ricated entirely from materials found at

of photographs at the National Portrait

248-6800, findyourartist.org.

construction sites in Beijing. This com-

Gallery; Kaitlin Booher, Corcoran Gal-

plementary exhibition traces the evolu-

lery of Art’s assistant curator of photog-

tion of the work, through Sept. 2. “World

raphy and media arts; and new-media

in Print: Japanese Illustrated Books

artist and composer Alberto Gaitan jur-

From the Gerhard Pulverer Collection,”

ied this exhibition, through July 27. “The

features ehon, Japanese woodblock-

Forever Aftermath” series explores

printed illustrated books that brought

the permanence of performance art,

reading to the masses during the Edo

through Sun. 1101 Wilson Blvd., Arling-

Montgomery’s latest works, which display her signature minimalist aesthetic and large fields of color, through Aug. 11. “Raya Bodnarchuk: Form,” a showcase of the artist’s sculptures of animals and people, through Aug. 11. “Tim Tate: Sleep Walker,” the artist who has moved on from contemporary glass to video installations displays his newest creations, through Aug. 11. “Washington Art Matters: 1940s-1980s,” works from 80 D.C. artists who were selected to tell the history of Washington’s art from the

Arlington Arts Center: “Agri Interior: New Work by Pam Rogers and Radio Sebastian,” Rogers and Sebastian explore connections between the natural and man-made in this mixed media exhibition, opening Fri., through Oct. 13. “Green Acres,” a seasonal, interactive art experience that focuses on art and agriculture; events include the Gourd Palace exhibition and the ACC Harvest Festival, opening Fri., through Oct. 13. “The Gourd Palace at AAC,” Baltimore artist Doug Retzler creates “liv-

Art Museum of the Americas: “Fusion: Tracing Asian Migration to the Americas Through AMA’s Collection” aims to examine the migration of artists and their families to the Americas from Asia during the second half of the 19th century, through Sept. 15. 201 18th St. NW; 202-370-0147, museum.oas.org. Arthur M. Sackler Gallery: “Nine Deaths, Two Births: Xu Bing’s Phoenix Project,” Chinese artist Xu Bing spent more than two years creating Phoenix

period (1615-1868), through Aug. 11. 1050 Independence Ave. SW; 202-633-1000, asia.si.edu. Artisphere: “Demographic + Sampling,” work by Amy Hughes Braden and

ton; 703-875-1100, artisphere.com. Athenaeum: “Hair Apparent,” a multimedia group exhibition about the myths, rituals, memories and cultural Continued on page E20


E20 | E X P R E S S | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | T H U R S D AY

### FREE PERFORMANCES 365 DAYS A YEAR ###

EVERY DAY AT 6 P.M.

Weekend Pass Ginger Madness

NO TICKETS REQUIRED

JUNE 27–JULY 10 # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # The Bolivian ensemble offers a performance of traditional Andean music. Part of the Smithsonian Folklife Festival.

28 FRI # Ethnic

Heritage Ensemble The Chicago-based group combines contemporary African American musical styles, jazz, and traditional African instrumentation and rhythms. Part of the Smithsonian Folklife Festival.

29 SAT #Dimen Dong

4 THU # Bob Cohen with Szalonna and His Band

The klezmer musician blends Hungarian, Romanian, Moldavian, and Yiddish music. Part of the Smithsonian Folklife Festival.

FRI # Ecuadorian Hatun Kotama Cultural Center

5

An ensemble from the cultural center performs a program of traditional flute music.

Folk Chorus

6 SAT # Andrea Navratil The singer performs different styles of folk tunes from the Carpathian Basin, accompanied by traditional musicians.

30 SUN # Heveder Hungarian Folk Ensemble

The folk ensemble performs with dance house musician Gázsa as well as Moldavian flute player Zoltán Juhász and his daughter, singer and gardon player Réka Juhász. Part of the Smithsonian Folklife Festival.

1 MON # Parno Graszt The Hungarian ensemble performs Roma music. Part of the Smithsonian Folklife Festival.

2 TUE # Libaya Baba

SAT 29 # DIMEN DONG FOLK CHORUS

Part of the Smithsonian Folklife Festival.

The group performs a multipart polyphonic singing technique unique to the Dong nationality, who mainly dwells in southwest China. Part of the Smithsonian Folklife Festival.

HAIR IS A TOUCHY SUBJECT, ACCORDING TO Athenaeum’s new

exhibit. “Hair Apparent” includes embroidery, installation, spoken word and photographs, including “No Me Without You,” above, by Emilia Olsen and Sara Winston.

Part of the Smithsonian Folklife Festival.

7 SUN #

Family Night: Christylez Bacon The Grammy®-nominated D.C. progressive hip-hop artist and multiinstrumentalist performs.

WED 3 # HAWAIIAN MUSIC AND DANCE

Links: Gifts From the Women’s Committee of the Corcoran Gallery of Art,”

8 MON # Kobo Town

raphy and more, through July 14. 201

a selection of photographs and works

The band, formed by Trinidadian/ Canadian songwriter Drew Gonsalves, performs Calypso music.

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

on paper all stemming from the ideas

nvfaa.org.

of identity, portraiture and self-expres-

9 TUE # Eastern Music Festival Pianists

Students perform a variety of works.

10 WED # Native America The New Orleans–based group gives a concert blending experimental rock, pop, folk, and more.

THU 4 # BOB COHEN WITH SZALONNA AND HIS BAND

Part of the Homegrown: The Music of America concert series and the Smithsonian Folklife Festival.

3 WED # Hawaiian Music and Dance

DAILY FOOD AND DRINK SPECIALS. 5–6 P.M. NIGHTLY # GRAND FOYER BARS The Millennium Stage was created and underwritten by James A. Johnson and Maxine Isaacs to make the performing arts accessible to everyone in fulfillment of the Kennedy Center’s mission to its community and the nation. Additional funding for the Millennium Stage is provided by Capital One Bank, DC Commission on the Arts and Humanities, The Isadore and Bertha Gudelsky Family Foundation, Inc., The Meredith Foundation, The Morris and Gwendolyn Cafritz Foundation, Suzy and Bob Pence, Dr. Deborah Rose and Dr. Jan A.J. Stolwijk, U.S. Department of Education, and the Millennium Stage Endowment Fund.

ial vehicles, through July 7. “Roots and

sculpture, live performance, photog-

Part of the Hip-Hop Theater Festival.

The group performs a program of Garifuna music and dance, featuring the traditional format of call-and-response and a blend of traditional genres.

Part of the Smithsonian Folklife Festival.

Continued from page E19

perceptions surrounding hair. Features

and James Lovell

This group presents their vibrant Hawaiian culture through music and hula.

EMILIA OLSEN AND SARA WINSTON

27 THU # Los Masis

ALL PERFORMERS AND PROGRAMS ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE.

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

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

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

MON 8 # KOBO TOWN

For more information call: (202) 467-4600 (202) 416-8524 T T Y GET CONNECTED! Become a fan of Millennium Stage on Facebook and check out artist photos, upcoming events, and more! PLEASE NOTE: There is no free parking for free performances.

The Kennedy Center welcomes persons with disabilities.

LAST CHANCE BlackRock Center for

sion, through July 14. “WAR/PHOTOG-

the Arts: Anne Marchand, Mike Shaffer and Mark Sharp group exhibition featuring acrylics, wood sculptures and mixed-media pieces, through Fri. Robert O’ Brien, oil paintings, through July 26. 12901 Town Commons Drive, Germantown, Md.; 301-528-2260, blackrock center.org. Carroll Square Gallery: “Raising Dust,” works of clay and mixed media by Margaret Boozer, Akemi Maegawa, Melissa Mytty, Matt Price and Matt Ziemke, through Aug. 23. 975 F St. NW; 202-624-8643. Corcoran Gallery of Art: “David Levinthal: War Games,” combat-related tableaux and images of war from the central figure of American postmodern photography, through Sept. 1. “James Bridle: A Quiet Disposition,” the Corcoran’s Gallery 31 presents five of the artist’s research-based projects dealing with the subject of drone warfare. Bridle uses public resources including Google Image to investigate and visualize the military application of unmanned aer-

RAPHY: Images of Armed Conflict and Its Aftermath,” more than 200 photographers from 28 nations showcase their conflict photography from the past 165 years, from the Mexican-American War through present-day conflicts, opening Sat., through Sept. 29. Free Summer Saturdays, the museum opens its doors, waives its admission fee and offers tours, workshops and activities Saturdays through Aug. 31. Sidewalk Chalk Drawing, chalk artists Julia Benton and Whitney Waller use the Corcoran Collection as inspiration and the sidewalk as canvas to create works of art, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturdays through Aug. 31. “The Veiled Nun: In-Depth Study Tour and Figurative Sketching Workshop,” Giuseppe Croff’s “The Veiled Nun” provides inspiration for this sketching workshop that includes all supplies and materials, 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Sat. 500 17th St. NW; 202-639-1700, corcoran.org. LAST CHANCE Fairfax Art League: “Summer Art Inspirations,” through Thu. “Old Town Fairfax,” through Sun.


T H U R S D AY | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | E X P R E S S | E21

goingoutguide.com | Weekend Pass Old Town Hall, 3999 University Drive, Fairfax; 703-273-2377, fairfaxartleague .net.

Flashpoint: “Nothing Is the Same,” sculptures and installations created by Sam Scharf using common industrial materials, through July 27. “Sit Here & I See You,” sculptures and installations by Sam Scharf, through July 27. 916 G St. NW; 202-315-1305, culturaldc.org.

Folger Shakespeare Library: “A Book Behind Bars: The Robben Island Shakespeare,” a copy of Shakespeare’s complete works signed by Nelson Mandela is showcased along with a number of Mandela’s sketches made in the early 2000s, reflecting back on his life in prison, through Sept. 29. “The Folgers Our Founders,” several art collections and manuscripts important to the

founders of the library, Henry and Emily Folger, are put on display, through Sept. 29. 201 East Capitol St. SE; 202-5444600, folger.edu. LAST CHANCE Foundry Gallery: “Scotland — Boundless, Beautiful and Home,” abstract paintings of Scotland’s landscape by Lesley Clarke, Thu.-Sun. 1314 18th St. NW; 202-463-0203, foundrygallery.org.

Freer Gallery of Art: “Arts of Japan: Edo Aviary and Poetic License,” two complementary exhibits examine Japanese art inspired by and from the Edo period. One features bird paintings, a significant part of the Japanese visual repertoire, and the other displays classical Asian literary traditions interpreted in paint, through Aug. 4. “Old Tales Retold: Chinese Narrative Painting,” 23

paintings relay lively stories about notorious figures and places from Chinese history, through Oct. 20. “Promise of Paradise: Early Chinese Buddhist Sculpture,” Buddhist sculptures of stone and gilt bronze highlight the late Six Dynasties and the High Tang (sixth to eighth century). “Sylvan Sounds: Freer, Dewing and Japan,” American tonalism Continued on page E22

HAROLD MELVIN’S BLUE NOTES June 28

JUNIOR CLINE W/ JULIA NIXON & THE RECLINERS June 29

DAVID P. STEVENS July 5

MARC STAGGERS & SOULCIAL HOUR July 6

7719 Wisconsin Ave., Bethesda, MD 20814

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E22 | E X P R E S S | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | T H U R S D AY

Weekend Pass | goingoutguide.com Continued from page E21

Changing London,” etchings, watercol-

July 27. 1515 14th St. NW; 202-234-5601,

tures and installations by the Austra-

— walls, floor, escalator sides — is

— shadowy paintings in muted hues —

ors and small oil paintings offer James

hemphillfinearts.com.

lian artist, through Fri. Santiago Rios’

wrapped in text on vinyl by the artist,

became a gateway to Japanese art for

McNeill Whistler’s quick impressions of

“New Work,” Rios displays his artwork,

immersing visitors in halls of voices

patron Charles Lang Freer. His name-

London’s Chelsea neighborhood from

J.J. McCracken, the Washington per-

which attempts to show the connec-

that address conflicting perceptions

sake museum explicitly shows the con-

1863 to his death in 1903, through Sept.

formance artist, exhibits a suite of pho-

tivity between music and painting and

of democracy, power and belief. “Black

nection, exhibiting works by American

8. Jefferson Drive and 12th Street SW;

tographs documenting “Thirst and the

drawing, through Fri. 9 Hillyer Court NW;

Box: Democracia,” an artist collective

artist Thomas Dewing alongside Japa-

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

Martyr,” her performance at the 2011

202-338-0680, artsandartists.org.

formed by Pablo Espana and Ivan Lopez

nese pieces Freer collected in the late 1890s, through May 28, 2014. “Whistler’s Neighborhood: Impressions of a

LAST CHANCE Hillyer Art Space:

Hemphill: “Artist-Citizen, Washington D.C.,” all-media exhibition exploring the artist’s role in social change, through

Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden: “Barbara Kruger: Belief + Doubt,” the entire museum space

(E)merge art fair. The show will also include remnants of that performance, through Fri. Marley Dawson, new sculp-

Local movie times DISTRICT

MARYLAND

AFI Silver Theatre Cultural Center

Star Trek Into Darkness (PG-13) CC;Digital Presentation: 4:00 Man of Steel (PG-13) CC;Digital Presentation: 12:05-3:10-4:55-6:15-9:35 Monsters University (G) CC;Digital Presentation: (!) 1:00-3:30-6:00-8:30 Fast & Furious 6 (PG-13) CC;Digital Presentation: 1:40 World War Z (PG-13) CC;Digital Presentation: (!) 12:15-2:00-5:00-6:00-8:00-10:45 The Great Gatsby (PG-13) CC;Digital Presentation: 12:50-7:00 Now You See Me (PG-13) CC;Digital Presentation: 1:20-4:10-7:05-10:00 This Is The End (R) CC;Digital Presentation: 1:50-4:25-7:00-9:25 White House Down (PG-13) CC;Digital Presentation: (!) 7:00-9:45 The Internship (PG-13) Digital Presentation: 12:20-3:00-5:40-8:15 The Heat (R) CC;Digital Presentation: (!) 10:00 Monsters University 3D (G) CC;RealD 3D: (!) 12:00-2:30-5:00-7:30-10:00 Man of Steel 3D (PG-13) CC;RealD 3D: 1:45-8:15 Man of Steel: An IMAX 3D Experience (PG-13) IMAX;RealD 3D: 12:45-4:00-7:15-10:30 Before Midnight (R) AMC INDEPENDENT;CC;Digital Presentation: 4:35 World War Z 3D (PG-13) CC;RealD 3D: (!) 1:10-3:00-4:00-7:00-9:00-9:45 The Bling Ring (R) AMC INDEPENDENT;Digital Presentation: (!) 12:35-2:50-5:107:20-9:30

Before Midnight (R) NO PASSES: (!) 12:40-2:50-5:05-7:20-9:35 Stories We Tell (PG-13) 12:30-2:45-5:00-7:15-9:30 Becoming Traviata (Traviata et nous) (NR) 4:30-9:10 Trash Dance (NR) 3:00 Low Movie - How to Quit Smoking (NR) NO PASSES: (!) 7:30

www.AMCTheatres.com

AMC Loews Uptown 1

3426 Connecticut Avenue N.W. www.AMCTheatres.com Man of Steel (PG-13) Digital Presentation: (!) 4:30 Man of Steel 3D (PG-13) RealD 3D: (!) 1:30-7:45

5300 Wisconsin Ave. NW

www.AMCTheatres.com

Monsters University (G) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: (!) 11:00-1:30-4:00-6:30-9:00 Epic (PG) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 11:10AM World War Z (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 11:30-2:10-4:50-7:25-10:20 The Great Gatsby (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 4:30 Now You See Me (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 11:10-1:50-4:20 This Is The End (R) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: (!) 12:20-2:50-5:20-7:50 White House Down (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: (!) 7:00-8:00-9:50 The Internship (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 1:40 The Heat (R) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 10:00-10:30 Monsters University 3D (G) CC/DVS;RealD 3D: (!) 10:00-12:30-3:00-5:30-8:00 World War Z 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS;RealD 3D: (!) 10:30-1:10-3:50-6:40-9:20

Avalon

5612 Connecticut Avenue

www.theavalon.org

Mud (PG-13) 99% Fresh on Rotten Tomatoes!: 2:30-5:25-8:15 Renoir (R) NY Times- Washington Post Critics Pick!: 2:45-5:15-8:00

Landmark E Street Cinema 555 11th Street NW

www.landmarktheatres.com

Shadow Dancer (R) 4:50-9:50 Augustine (NR) 2:10-4:40-7:10-9:40 The East (PG-13) 1:40-4:20-7:00-9:35 The Attack (R) 2:15-4:45-7:15-9:45 Frances Ha (R) 1:20-3:30-5:40-7:50-9:50 Much Ado About Nothing (PG-13) 1:30-4:30-7:15-9:45 Before Midnight (R) 1:45-4:25-7:05-9:40 The Kings of Summer (R) 1:15-3:15-5:30-7:45-9:55 Dirty Wars (NR) 2:20-7:20

Regal Gallery Place Stadium 14 707 Seventh Street NW

www.regalcinemas.com

Star Trek Into Darkness (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 12:40-3:45-10:05 Man of Steel (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 10:40-11:30-3:00-5:40-6:40-9:50 Monsters University (G) CC/DVS Service: (!) 10:30-12:00-1:00-2:50-3:40-6:20-9:00 Fast & Furious 6 (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 12:25 After Earth (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 5:30 The Great Gatsby (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 3:50 World War Z (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: (!) 10:50-3:30-4:40-7:40-10:30 Now You See Me (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 11:10-1:50-4:30-7:30-10:10 This Is The End (R) CC/DVS Service: 10:30-1:20-4:00-6:50-8:00-10:35 White House Down (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: (!) 8:00-11:00 The Internship (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 1:35 The Heat (R) CC/DVS Service: (!) 10:00 Monsters University 3D (G) CC/DVS & Descriptive Vide;RealD 3D: (!) 11:00-1:40-4:207:00-9:40 Man of Steel 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS & Descriptive Vid;Real D 3D: (!) 12:20-2:20-7:20-9:1010:40 The Purge (R) CC/DVS Service: 3:20-5:50-8:10-10:45 World War Z 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS & Descriptive Vid;Real D 3D: (!) 10:40-12:30-1:20-4:107:10-10:00 The Bling Ring (R) 10:05-12:25-2:55-5:20-7:50-10:20

West End Cinema 2301 M Street NW

8633 Colesville Road

www.afi.com/silver

AMC Loews Center Park 8 4001 Powder Mill Rd.

www.AMCTheatres.com

Man of Steel (PG-13) CC;Digital Presentation: 1:10-7:15 Monsters University (G) CC;Digital Presentation: (!) 12:30-1:30-4:00-5:30-6:30-9:00 Fast & Furious 6 (PG-13) CC;Digital Presentation: 1:05-4:05 World War Z (PG-13) CC;Digital Presentation: (!) 4:45-8:30-10:15 Now You See Me (PG-13) CC;Digital Presentation: 4:30-10:20 This Is The End (R) CC;Digital Presentation: 1:00-3:30-6:00-10:25 White House Down (PG-13) CC;Digital Presentation: (!) 7:00 The Heat (R) CC;Digital Presentation: (!) 10:00 Monsters University 3D (G) CC;RealD 3D: (!) 3:00-8:00 Man of Steel 3D (PG-13) CC;RealD 3D: 2:05-5:10-8:15 World War Z 3D (PG-13) CC;RealD 3D: (!) 2:00-7:30 Man of Steel (PG-13) Digital Presentation: 3:30 Now You See Me (PG-13) Digital Presentation: 12:45 White House Down (PG-13) Digital Presentation: (!) 10:00

AMC Loews White Flint 5

AMC Mazza Gallerie

http://westendcinema.com/

Now You See Me (PG-13) Starring Jesse Eisenberg and Woody Harrelson!: 2:00-4:307:00-9:30 Plimpton! (NR) "A delightful ride through a singular literary career!" Hollywood Reporter: 5:20-7:20 Stories We Tell (PG-13) Washington Post Critic's Pick!: 1:40-4:00-6:40-9:00 Mud (PG-13) New York Times Critic's Pick!: 2:20-9:20

includes performance, books, circulars and video installations, through

(!) No Pass/No Discount Ticket

AMC Loews Georgetown 14 3111 K Street N.W.

presents a multidimensional work that

11301 Rockville Pike

www.AMCTheatres.com

Man of Steel (PG-13) 12:45-4:05-7:15-10:20 Monsters University (G) (!) 1:30-4:30-6:55-9:30 World War Z (PG-13) (!) 1:00-4:00-7:05 This Is The End (R) (!) 1:45-4:15 White House Down (PG-13) (!) 7:00-10:15 The Heat (R) 10:00

AMC Magic Johnson Capital Center 12 800 Shoppers Way

www.AMCTheatres.com

Man of Steel (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 10:10-1:30-3:00-4:50-6:15-9:35 Monsters University (G) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: (!) 10:15-1:15-4:05-5:05-7:00-9:35 Fast & Furious 6 (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 12:40-3:45-7:05-10:05 Epic (PG) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 2:45-5:15 World War Z (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: (!) 12:10-2:20-5:15-8:10-9:45 After Earth (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 10:10-11:30 Now You See Me (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 10:20-1:10-3:55-6:45-10:55 This Is The End (R) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 11:25-2:05-4:50-7:30-10:20 Monsters University 3D (G) CC/DVS;RealD 3D: (!) 12:00-9:05 Man of Steel: The IMAX Experience (PG-13) Digital Presentation;IMAX: 12:30 Man of Steel 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS;RealD 3D: 8:10 Man of Steel: An IMAX 3D Experience (PG-13) IMAX;RealD 3D: 3:50-7:10-10:35 The Purge (R) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 12:05-2:00-4:20-6:40-10:30 World War Z 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS;RealD 3D: (!) 10:00-1:00-4:15-7:15-7:45-10:15-10:40 Monsters University 3D (G) RealD 3D: (!) 11:15-2:10-7:50

Landmark Bethesda Row Cinema 7235 Woodmont Avenue

www.landmarktheatres.com

The Great Gatsby (PG-13) 8:10 The Great Gatsby in 3D (PG-13) 1:40-4:50 The East (PG-13) 2:20-4:40-7:40-10:15 Fill the Void (Lemale et ha'halal) (PG) 2:00-4:10-7:00-9:20 The Company You Keep (R) 1:30-7:10 Frances Ha (R) 2:10-4:20-7:50-9:50 Much Ado About Nothing (PG-13) 1:50-5:00-7:30-10:05 Before Midnight (R) 2:30-5:10-7:20-9:40 The Bling Ring (R) 2:40-5:20-8:00-10:10 What Maisie Knew (R) 4:30-10:00

Regal Bethesda 10 7272 Wisconsin Avenue

www.regalcinemas.com

Star Trek Into Darkness (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 12:45-3:40 Iron Man 3 (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 6:50 Man of Steel (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 12:10-3:30-7:00-10:15 Monsters University (G) CC/DVS Service: (!) 11:30-12:00-2:10-3:00-5:00-7:50-10:05 Now You See Me (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 12:50-4:00-7:20-10:40 World War Z (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: (!) 11:40-2:40-5:25-8:15-10:30 This Is The End (R) CC/DVS Service: 1:30-4:20-7:40-10:20 White House Down (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: (!) 7:15-10:10 Monsters University 3D (G) CC/DVS & Descriptive Vide;RealD 3D: (!) 1:10-4:10-6:40-9:30 The Purge (R) CC/DVS Service: 9:50 Man of Steel 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS & Descriptive Vid;Real D 3D: (!) 1:00-4:15-7:30 World War Z 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS & Descriptive Vid;Real D 3D: (!) 12:40-3:50-7:10-10:00

Regal Hyattsville Royale Stadium 14 6505 America Blvd.

White House Down (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: (!) 7:00-8:15-10:10 The Heat (R) CC/DVS Service: (!) 10:00

Regal Majestic 20 & IMAX 900 Ellsworth Drive

Star Trek Into Darkness (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 12:25-3:20-6:15 Iron Man 3 (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 10:50-2:05-5:10

Man of Steel (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 10:10-11:45-1:25-3:00-5:15-6:20-8:40-9:50 Monsters University (G) CC/DVS Service: (!) 10:30-1:00-1:50-3:30-5:50-6:50-8:20-10:50 Epic (PG) CC/DVS Service: 10:55-1:20-3:45 Fast & Furious 6 (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 10:40-1:40-5:05-8:00-10:55 After Earth (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 12:30-3:00-5:30 The Great Gatsby (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 1:10-4:15 World War Z (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: (!) 10:00-12:45-3:10-3:45-6:30-8:30-10:25 Now You See Me (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 10:35-1:20-4:05-7:20-10:05 This Is The End (R) CC/DVS Service: 11:30-12:40-2:15-3:15-4:35-5:35-8:15-11:00 The Internship (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 10:35 White House Down (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: (!) 7:05-8:00-9:00-10:10-11:10 Monsters University 3D (G) CC/DVS & Descriptive Vide;RealD 3D: (!) 11:15-12:00-2:304:20-5:00-7:30-9:30-10:00 Man of Steel: The IMAX Experience (PG-13) CC/DVS Se;IMAX: (!) 12:20 The Heat (R) CC/DVS Service: (!) 10:00-11:00 Man of Steel 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS & Descriptive Vid;Real D 3D: (!) 7:55-11:05 Man of Steel: An IMAX 3D Experience (PG-13) CC/DVS Se;IMAX: (!) 4:00-7:10-10:40 The Purge (R) CC/DVS Service: 12:10-2:40-4:55-7:05-9:15 World War Z 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS & Descriptive Vid;Real D 3D: (!) 11:00-12:30-1:45-4:355:50-7:30-10:25-11:05 The Bling Ring (R) 12:05-2:50-5:40-8:05-10:20

Xscape 14 Theatres 7710 Matapeake Business Drive

www.xscapetheatres.com

Star Trek Into Darkness (PG-13) Stadium Seating: 10:25 Man of Steel (PG-13) Stadium Seating: (!) 10:30-12:30-1:35-3:25-4:40-6:30-7:45-9:40 Monsters University (G) Stadium Seating: (!) 11:30-2:00-3:40-4:30-6:15-7:00-8:45-9:30 Fast & Furious 6 (PG-13) Stadium Seating: 10:20-1:10-4:00-7:35-10:30 Epic (PG) Stadium Seating: 10:10-12:30 World War Z (PG-13) Stadium Seating: (!) 11:40-2:20-4:55-7:30-10:05 After Earth (PG-13) Stadium Seating: 11:20-1:40-4:35-7:00-9:20 Now You See Me (PG-13) Stadium Seating: 10:00-12:35-3:10-6:50-9:50 This Is The End (R) Stadium Seating: (!) 11:10-1:45-4:20-7:00-9:50 Monsters University 3D (G) 3D;Stadium Seating: (!) 9:40-12:10-2:45-5:30-8:00 Man of Steel 3D (PG-13) 3D XTREME XSCAPE;Stadium Seating: (!) 10:00-1:05-4:107:15-10:20 The Purge (R) Stadium Seating: 10:15-1:20-4:00-6:20-8:30-10:35 Monsters University (G) Stadium Seating;XTREME XSCAPE: (!) 10:50-1:20 Man of Steel 3D (PG-13) 3D;Stadium Seating: (!) 2:55-6:00-9:05 World War Z 3D (PG-13) 3D XTREME XSCAPE;Stadium Seating: (!) 3:50-6:40-9:15; (!) 10:15-12:50

VIRGINIA

AMC Courthouse Plaza 8 2150 Clarendon Blvd.

www.AMCTheatres.com

Star Trek Into Darkness (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation;Reserved Seating: 3:00-9:40 Fast & Furious 6 (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation;Reserved Seating: 1:10-4:157:25 Now You See Me (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation;Reserved Seating: 1:50-4:407:30-9:45 Star Trek Into Darkness 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS;RealD 3D;Reserved Seating: 12:00-6:00 This Is The End (R) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation;Reserved Seating: 1:40-2:15-4:207:05-10:20 White House Down (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation;Reserved Seating: 7:007:40-8:20-9:00-10:10-10:50 The Internship (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation;Reserved Seating: 1:00-3:55-6:50 The Purge (R) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation;Reserved Seating: 12:00-4:50 The Bling Ring (R) AMC INDEPENDENT;Digital Presentation;Reserved Seating: 12:401:20-3:00-3:40-5:20-6:00-10:30

AMC Hoffman Center 22 206 Swamp Fox Rd.

www.AMCTheatres.com

Star Trek Into Darkness (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 12:55-7:20 Iron Man 3 (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 6:50-9:55 Man of Steel (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 11:00-12:20-2:20-3:45-5:4510:25 Monsters University (G) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: (!) 11:15-12:40-2:10-3:355:05-6:30-9:25 Fast & Furious 6 (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 10:15-1:20-4:30-7:35-10:35 Epic (PG) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 10:50-1:35-4:15 World War Z (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: (!) 10:00-11:30-1:00-2:30-4:005:30-8:15 After Earth (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 2:30-8:00 Now You See Me (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 11:00-1:50-4:40-7:40-10:35 Star Trek Into Darkness 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS;RealD 3D: 10:00-4:10-10:30 This Is The End (R) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 10:05-10:30-12:45-3:25-4:45-6:107:30-8:55-10:15-11:40 White House Down (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: (!) 7:00-8:00-9:00-10:0011:00-12:00 The Internship (PG-13) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 11:45-5:10-10:25 The Heat (R) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: (!) 10:00-11:00-12:00 Monsters University 3D (G) CC/DVS;RealD 3D: (!) 10:30-12:00-1:25-2:55-4:205:50-7:15-8:45 Man of Steel: The IMAX Experience (PG-13) Digital Presentation;IMAX: 12:35 Man of Steel 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS;RealD 3D: 10:20-11:40-1:40-3:00-5:05-6:258:30-9:50 Man of Steel: An IMAX 3D Experience (PG-13) IMAX;RealD 3D: 4:00-7:20-10:35 The Purge (R) CC/DVS;Digital Presentation: 10:55-1:10-3:20-5:40-8:10-10:25 World War Z 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS;RealD 3D: 10:45-12:15-1:45-3:15-4:45-6:15-7:459:15-10:30-12:00

The Bling Ring (R) AMC INDEPENDENT;Digital Presentation: (!) 10:00-12:25-2:404:55-7:25-9:45 EXHIBITION: Munch 150 (NR) 7:30

Angelika Film Center Mosaic 2911 District Ave

Man of Steel (PG-13) 10:00-1:00-5:00-8:00-10:00-11:00 World War Z (PG-13) 11:30-2:15-10:15-11:15 Mud (PG-13) 10:15-2:45-10:25 The Great Gatsby (PG-13) 9:55 Much Ado About Nothing (PG-13) 11:00-1:20-3:40-6:00-8:20-10:40 Man of Steel 3D (PG-13) 4:00-7:00 Molly's Theory of Relativity (NR) 12:00-2:15-4:30-7:10 Before Midnight (R) 10:05-12:15-5:20-7:45 The Kings of Summer (R) 10:05-12:30-2:45 National Theatre Live: The Audience (NR) 7:00 World War Z 3D (PG-13) 5:00-7:45 The Bling Ring (R) 10:30-12:45-3:00-5:15-7:30-9:45 Star Trek Into Darkness (PG-13) 1:15-4:15

Arlington Cinema 'N' Drafthouse 2903 Columbia Pike

http://www.arlingtondrafthouse.com/

42 (PG-13) 7:20 Admission (PG-13) 7:30 The Iceman (R) 9:50

Regal Ballston Common 12 671 N. Glebe Road

www.regalcinemas.com

Iron Man 3 (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 10:30 Man of Steel (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 11:10-12:20-3:50-7:10-10:40 Monsters University (G) CC/DVS Service: (!) 10:50-11:30-12:10-1:30-2:10-3:00-4:104:50-5:40-7:00-7:40-8:20-9:40 Epic (PG) CC/DVS Service: 10:40AM World War Z (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: (!) 11:00-2:00-4:20-5:00-7:20-8:00-9:30-10:0010:50 The Great Gatsby (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 4:30 42 (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 7:30 Monsters University 3D (G) CC/DVS & Descriptive Vide;RealD 3D: (!) 10:10-12:50-3:406:20-9:00 Man of Steel 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS & Descriptive Vid;Real D 3D: (!) 11:40-2:50-3:10-6:3010:00 Before Midnight (R) CC/DVS Service: 1:50 World War Z 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS & Descriptive Vid;Real D 3D: (!) 10:20-1:20-10:10 EXHIBITION: Munch 150 (NR) 7:30

Regal Kingstowne 16 & RPX 5910 Kingstowne Towne Center

Star Trek Into Darkness (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 9:25-1:00-4:10-6:40-9:35 Iron Man 3 (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 7:15 Man of Steel (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 11:20-12:15-2:40-3:35-6:50-7:30-10:05-10:45 Monsters University (G) CC/DVS Service: (!) 9:00-9:45-11:00-11:40-12:25-1:40-2:203:05-5:00-7:05-7:45-10:25 Fast & Furious 6 (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 9:35-12:35 Epic (PG) CC/DVS Service: 9:20-12:00-2:50-5:30 Now You See Me (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 10:05-12:50-4:00-6:35-9:55 World War Z (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: (!) 9:55-10:40-12:40-1:30-3:25-4:30-6:20-7:209:25 After Earth (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 10:20 The Great Gatsby (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 9:30AM This Is The End (R) CC/DVS Service: 10:20-1:15-4:05-7:55-10:35 The Internship (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 8:00 White House Down (PG-13) CC/DVS Ser;RPX: (!) 7:00-10:00 Monsters University 3D (G) CC/DVS & Descriptive Vide;RealD 3D: (!) 10:30-1:10-3:504:20-6:30-9:10 The Heat (R) CC/DVS Service: (!) 10:00-10:50 Man of Steel 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS & Descriptive Vid;Real D 3D: (!) 9:05-1:20-4:40-9:00 The Purge (R) CC/DVS Service: 11:10AM World War Z 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS & Descriptive Vid;Real D 3D: (!) 10:10; (!) 9:00-11:45-2:30 White House Down (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: (!) 7:00-8:00-10:10-11:05

Regal Potomac Yard 16 3575 Jefferson Davis Highway

www.regalcinemas.com

Star Trek Into Darkness (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 11:40-2:50-6:00-9:00 Iron Man 3 (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 1:40-4:40-10:10 Man of Steel (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 11:50-1:30-3:00-4:40-6:20-7:50-9:40 Monsters University (G) CC/DVS Service: (!) 11:00-11:30-12:20-3:10-6:10-7:40-9:10 Fast & Furious 6 (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 3:20-6:50 Epic (PG) CC/DVS Service: 11:15-1:35-4:10 The Great Gatsby (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 2:40 World War Z (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: (!) 11:10-12:30-3:30-5:00-6:30-9:30-10:40 Now You See Me (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 11:05-1:40-4:30-7:35-10:40 After Earth (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 12:45 This Is The End (R) CC/DVS Service: 1:00-3:40-6:40-9:20 The Internship (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: 6:45-9:45 The Purge (R) CC/DVS Service: 12:50-2:55-5:10 White House Down (PG-13) CC/DVS Service: (!) 7:00-7:30-9:15-10:00-10:40 Monsters University 3D (G) CC/DVS & Descriptive Vide;RealD 3D: (!) 1:10-4:00-7:00 Man of Steel 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS & Descriptive Vid;Real D 3D: (!) 12:40-3:50 The Heat (R) CC/DVS Service: (!) 10:00-10:40 World War Z 3D (PG-13) CC/DVS & Descriptive Vid;Real D 3D: (!) 1:20-2:00-4:20-7:007:40-10:00 EXHIBITION: Munch 150 (NR) 7:30


T H U R S D AY | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | E X P R E S S | E23

goingoutguide.com | Weekend Pass Sept. 30. “Directions: Jennie C. Jones,”

and Washington, through Aug. 11. 3200

tory and its impact on contemporary

July 28. “Masterpieces of American Fur-

tures unique and rare works of tradi-

new work by the Brooklyn-based artist,

Mount Vernon Memorial Hwy., Alexan-

life, opening Fri., through Dec. 7. Fourth

niture From the Kaufman Collection,

tional African art from throughout sub-

who uses audio, sculptures and draw-

dria; 703-780-2000, mountvernon.org.

Street and Constitution Avenue NW;

1700-1830,” one of the largest collec-

Saharan Africa, through Sept. 1. 950

202-737-4215, nga.gov.

tions of Early American furniture in pri-

Independence Ave. SW; 202-633-4600,

vate hands, acquired over the course of

Africa.si.edu. National Museum of American History: “American Stories,” a crosssection of the museum’s collection of artifacts shows how stories and history have shaped our national identity. “Changing America: The Emancipation Proclamation, 1863, and the March on Washington, 1963,” a collection of photos and artifacts commemorating two major events in American history, through Sept. 15. “Food: Transforming

ings to create modernist art forms influenced by avant-garde jazz, through Oct. 27. “Over, Under, Next: Experiments in Mixed Media, 1913-Present,” the exhibition features about 100 pieces that explore various forms of collage, including the room-sized installation “Palimpsest” by Ann Hamilton. The piece features newspaper pieces, beeswax tablets and snails, among other things, through Sept. 8. Seventh Street and Independence Avenue SW; 202-6331000, hirshhorn.si.edu. Historical Society of Washington: “Window to Washington: The Kiplinger Collection at HSW,” through Dec. 31. 801 K St. NW; 202-383-1420, historydc.org. LAST CHANCE Honfleur: “Figures In Jazz,” John K. Lawson’s large-scale collage portraits featuring prominent jazz musicians, Thu. and Fri. 1241 Good Hope Road SE; 202-365-8392, honfleur gallery.com. LAST CHANCE International Visions: “Who Used to Dance,” Russian painter Anna Demovidova presents a series of paintings inspired by jazz and flamenco, Thu.-Sat. 2629 Connecticut Ave. NW; 202-234-5112, inter-visions.com. Jane Haslem: “the mind / the line / the image,” an exhibition of works by 16 American artists, through July 31. 2025 Hillyer Place NW; 202-232-4644. Jerusalem Fund: “Hopes and Dreams,” Palestinian-American artist Vian Shamounki Borchert exhibits her paintings of Jerusalem landscapes, through July 12. 2425 Virginia Ave. NW; 202-338-1958, thejerusalemfund.org. Koshland Science Museum: Ongoing exhibits: “Earth Lab” provides the latest data models and decision tools to create strategies for mitigating the impacts of climate change. “Life Lab” contains information about the science of healthy living, how the brain works and how to plan healthy meals, 525 E St. NW; 202-334-1201, koshland-science -museum.org. Morton Fine Art: “Red Handed,” a gallery installation by Rosemary Feit Covey, through July 5. 1781 Florida Ave. NW; 202-628-2787, mortonfineart.com. Mount Vernon: “Hoecakes and Hospitality: Cooking With Martha Washington,” a behind-the-scenes look at Washington’s kitchen in an exhibition celebrating food at Mount Vernon

National Air and Space Museum: Ongoing exhibits: Explore the evolution of flight through displays, handson exhibitions and historic aircraft and spacecraft, from the Wright Brothers’ plane to Charles Lindbergh’s Spirit of St. Louis to the Apollo 11 command module Columbia. The museum also has a planetarium and Imax theater, which for a fee shows educational films on flight and outer space, Sixth Street and Independence Avenue SW; 202-633-1000, nasm.si.edu. National Archives: “Searching for the Seventies: The DOCUMERICA Photography Project” depicts the fashions, trends and cultural shifts of the 1970s through color photographers originally taken for a project created by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, through Sept. 8. Constitution Avenue and Ninth Street NW; 202-357-5000, archives.gov. National Building Museum: “Green Schools,” Perkins + Will architects presents a classroom model that conserves energy and builds on the possibility of a greener, more sustainable school building, through Jan. 5. “Play Work Build” explores the history of play through a toy collection and foam-block area, through Nov. 18, 2014. Ongoing exhibits: “House and Home” explores what it means to live at home. Also, learn about the history of buildings and their environmental impact, 401 F St. NW; 202272-2448, nbm.org. National Gallery of Art, East Building: “A World of Bonds: Frederick Sommer’s Photography and Friendships,” the National Gallery of Art explores the continuities in Frederick Sommer’s varied body of work and demonstrates the influence of his friendships with fellow artists, through Aug. 31. “Diaghilev and the Ballets Russes, 1909-1929: When Art Danced With Music,” original costumes, set designs, paintings, sculptures and photographs from the innovative 20th-century dance company founded by Russian impresario Serge Diaghilev, through Sept. 2. “Ellsworth Kelly: Colored Paper Images,” an exhibition of 23 paper-pulp pieces by Kelly, through Dec. 1. “In the Tower: Kerry James Marshall,” a solo exhibit of the American artist, whose art centers on African-American his-

National Gallery of Art, West Building: “Civic Pride: Dutch Group Portraits From Amsterdam,” rare depictions by Govert Flinck and Bartholomeus van der Helst of meetings inside the Kloveniersdoelen, the gathering place of one of Amsterdam’s three militia companies. “Edvard Munch: A 150th Anniversary Tribute” features 20 paintings, including the abstracted “Two Women on the Shore” and “Madonna,” an unusually amorous 1895 depiction of the Virgin Mary, through

five decades by George M. and Linda H. Kaufman, is on display, Sixth Street and Constitution Avenue NW; 202-737-4215, nga.gov. National Museum of African Art: “Earth Matters: Land as Material and Metaphor in the Arts of Africa” surveys artwork that portrays African land as something revered and exploited, through Jan. 4. “Walt Disney-Tishman African Art Highlights,” donated to the museum in 2005, the collection fea-

Continued on page E24

Celebrate the 4th of July at the National Archives, home of the original Declaration of Independence!

Thursday, July 4, 10 A.M. Ceremony features the reading of the Declaration of Independence Exhibits 10 a.m.–5:30 p.m. Family Activities 11 a.m.

FREE! National Archives Building, Constitution Avenue between 7th and 9th Streets, NW July 4th at the National Archives is made possible in part by the generous support of

Marketing support provided by the Foundation for the National Archives

For more details, visit www.archives.gov


E24 | E X P R E S S | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | T H U R S D AY

Weekend Pass | goingoutguide.com Continued from page E23

Washington

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Avenue for a “national procession” during President Woodrow Wilson’s inauguration, through Oct. 31. “Not Lost in

For entire schedule go to Birchmere.com Find us on Facebook/Twitter! Tix @ Ticketmaster.com 800-745-3000 June 29 With special guest Glen Clark July 2

SIMON & GARFUNKEL RETROSPECTIVE

a story of the first half of the 20th cen-

AJ Swearingen & Jonathan Beedle

of purchase at place YOUNG LIONS OF GYPSY JAZZ Refunds CANCELLED. 6 BILL KIRCHEN & TOO MUCH FUN

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19

An Evening with

SWING OUT SISTER 12 RHONDA VINCENT & THE RAGE and LOU REID & CAROLINA 13 SOUTHSIDE JOHNNY & Kane THE ASBURY JUKES Duffy Brooke 17 JARS OF CLAY Waggoner

BILLY PRICE BAND CD Release Show!

20 The

Mike Seeger Commemorative 7th Annual

OLD TIME BANJO FESTIVAL featuring Tony Trischka, Dan Gellert, Adam Hurt, Paul Brown, Cathy Fink & Marcy Marxer oldtimebanjofestival.com

DR. JOHN

Patrick Sweany

SEU JORGE (Solo) 26 WALTER BEASLEY 27 BOB SCHNEIDER (Band) Aug 2 STEPHANIE MILLS 3 POCO & PURE PRAIRIE LEAGUE 25

4

from Peru in 1923, led an atypical life and is most known for her song “Huira-

3

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Arias, who immigrated to New York

DELBERT McCLINTON by

8

Translation: The Life of Clotilde Arias,”

DICK DALE

King of the Surf Guitar!

The Birchmere Presents

FANTASiA Sat. July 20, 8pm Warner Theatre, Wash DC

Tix On Sale Now through Ticketmaster.com/800-745-3000.

KERRY JAMES MARSHALL

3701 Mount Vernon Ave. Alexandria, VA • 703-549-7500

cocha.” Her possessions and papers tell tury, 14th Street and Constitution Avenue NW; 202-633-1000, american history.si.edu. National Museum of Natural History: “Dom Pedro,” the 14-inch obelisk, is a 10,363-carat aquamarine. “Living on an Ocean Planet” explores the ocean space and its relationship to human life. “Nature’s Best Photography Awards,” portraits of plants, animals and people by the world’s best amateur and professional photographers, through June 1, 2014. “Portraits of Planet Ocean: The Photography of Brian Skerry,” an underwater journey through different marine environments by the award-winning photojournalist, through Nov. 30. “The Evolving Universe,” see images of space taken through telescopes and explore the time from the creation of the universe to the present day on Earth, through July 7. “Whales: From Bone to Book” traces the journey of fossil bones from sea cliff to museum drawer and illustration in a science book, through May 31, 2014. 10th Street and Constitution Avenue NW; 202-633-1000, mnh.si.edu. National Museum of the American Indian: “Ceramica de los Ancestros: Central America’s Past Revealed,” Central American ceramics from 1000 B.C. to the present. “Grand Procession: Dolls From the Charles and Valerie Diker Collection,” intricate figurines made of buffalo hair, porcupine quills and shells from the Plains and Plateau American Indian tribes, through Jan. 5. Fourth Street and Independence Avenue SW;

ARTIST KERRY JAMES MARSHALL HAS NEVER HAD a solo exhibition in Washington. That changes Friday, when a retrospective of his work — including the painting “Great America,” above, along with 29 other pieces — opens in the National Gallery of Art’s tower space.

202-633-1000, nmai.si.edu. National Museum of Women in the Arts: “American People, Black Light: Faith Ringgold’s Paintings of the 1960s,” paintings from two of Ringgold’s series of work highlighting race and gender in America, through Nov. 10. “Awake in the Dream World: The Art of Audrey Niffenegger,” paintings, drawings, prints and book art by the artist, through Nov. 10. “Bice Lazzari: Signature Line,” a collaboration with the Italian Embassy in honor of 2013’s designation as the Year of Italian Culture, this show features drawings and sketches by the late abstract artist. Born in 1900, she missed out on formal figure study during art school because of her gender. The result: She excelled in abstract work, drawing inspiration from her love of music, through Sept. 22. Ongoing exhibits: works by female artists. 1250 New York Ave. NW; 202-783-5000, nmwa.org. National Portrait Gallery: “A Will of Their Own: Judith Sargent Murray and Women of Achievement in the Early Republic,” seven portraits of women who figured prominently during and after the American Revolution, through

Sept. 2. “Mathew Brady’s Photographs

tin Luther King Jr.,” the small one-room

of Union Generals,” studio portraits

exhibition spotlights the larger-than-

by one of the most famous photogra-

life icon in honor of the 50th anniversary

phers of the Civil War. “Meade Broth-

of the March on Washington. Photos

ers: Pioneers in American Photography,”

and memorabilia chart King’s society-

a collection of daguerreotypes from

altering actions and influence, opening

the 19th-century American photogra-

Fri., through June 1, 2014. Eighth and F

pher brothers, through June 1, 2014. “Mr. Time: Portraits by Boris Chaliapin,” features 26 portraits by Time magazine’s most prolific cover artist, through Jan. 5. “Outwin Boochever Portrait Competition 2013,” a juried exhibit of mixedmedia portraits. The competition winner will receive a commission to create a piece for the museum’s permanent collection, through Feb. 23. “Portraiture Now: Drawing on the Edge,” the techniques of Mequitta Ahuja, Mary Borgman, Adam Chapman, Ben Durham, Till Freiwald and Rob Matthew are explored, through Aug. 18. “Recent Acquisitions,” new pieces include paintings of Amerigo Vespucci and Henry Louis Gates Jr., a sculpture of Dwight Eisenhower, a photograph of Marjorie Merriweather Post and more, through Oct. 27. “The Network,” Lincoln Schatz’s group video portrait combines and recombines 89 famous interviewees. “One Life: Mar-

streets NW; 202-633-1000, npg.si.edu. Newseum: “A Thousand Days,” examines John F. Kennedy’s time in office and his family life through a documentary video of original footage and interviews. The film is one in a series of events at the museum that marks the 50th anniversary of the president’s death, through Jan. 5. “Creating Camelot: The Kennedy Photography of Jacques Lowe,” intimate shots of John F. Kennedy’s family taken by his personal photographer, through Jan. 5. “Three Shots Were Fired,” artifacts and headlines that tell the story of JFK’s assassination from the perspective of the news media, through Jan. 5. 555 Pennsylvania Ave. NW; 888-639-7386, newseum.org. Phillips Collection: “Ellsworth Kelly: Panel Paintings 2004-2009,” in celebration of Kelly’s 90th birthday, a display of seven large-scale multi-panel works, through Sept. 22. “Georges Braque and


T H U R S D AY | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | E X P R E S S | E25

goingoutguide.com | Weekend Pass the Cubist Still Life,” features 44 paintings by Braque and objects from the years leading up to and during World War II, through Sept. 1. “Intersections: Bernhard Hildebrandt,” the Baltimore artist converts images of El Greco’s “The Repentant St. Peter” into a video sequence, through Sept. 22. “Laib Wax Room,” German artist Wolfgang Laib originally created this fragrant, illuminated beeswax chamber for the Phillips family home. It will be the museum’s first permanent installation since the Rothko Room in 1960, 1600 21st St. NW;

SUMMER PREVIEW

Hirshhorn Museumand Sculpture Garden

202-387-2151, phillipscollection.org. Renwick Gallery: “Thomas Day: Master Craftsman and Free Man of Color” examines the career of one of North Carolina’s most successful cabinetmakers during a time of widespread racial discrimination, through July 28. 17th Street and Pennsylvania Avenue NW; 202-633-1000, americanart.si.edu.

Independence Avenue at 7th Street SW Washington DC 20013 L’Enfant Plaza Metro Stop hirshhorn.si.edu

Smithsonian American Art Museum: “Inventing a Better Mousetrap: Patent Models From the Rothschild Collection,” models of mousetraps and other inventions show patents inventors submitted in the 19th century, through Nov. 3. “Nam June Paik: Global Visionary,” the exhibition features “Zen for TV” (1963/1976), “Megatron/Matrix” (1995) and objects from the Nam June Paik Archive, a collection of correspondence and Paik ephemera, through Aug. 11. “Pictures in the Parlor,” an examination of decorative images from the mid19th century that were used in domestic interiors, through Sun. “A Democracy of Images: Photographs from the Smithsonian American Art Museum,” standouts in this exhibit include works by Diane Arbus, Annie Leibovitz and Timothy H. O’Sullivan. The show examines the evolution of photography with examples of portraits, wild landscapes,

city skylines and more, opening Fri., through Jan. 5. Eighth and F streets NW; 202-633-1000, americanart.si.edu.

Smithsonian Anacostia Community Museum: “Reclaiming the Edge: Urban Waterways and Civic Engagement” examines civic attempts to recover, clean up, reimagine or engineer urban rivers for community access and use, through Sept. 15. 1901 Fort Place SE; 202-633-4820, anacostia.si.edu. Susan Calloway Fine Arts: “Place and Process,” local artist Matthew Langley explores process-based painting in these works, through July 13. 1643 Wisconsin Ave. NW; 202-965-4601, callowayart.com. Textile Museum: “Out of Southeast Asia: Art That Sustains,” contemporary and historic Southeast Asian textiles, from Indonesian batiks to Laotian brocades and ikats, through Oct. 13. 2320 S St. NW; 202-667-0441, textilemuseum

.org. The Old Print Gallery: “Ross/ Romano,” works by printmaking couple John Ross and Clare Romano, through July 13. 1220 31st St. NW; 202-965-1818, oldprintgallery.com. LAST CHANCE Torpedo Factory Art Center/Art League Gallery: “Tabletop,” functional ceramic pieces are displayed in this national juried exhibition, through Mon. “Yellowstone Abstracted,” display of Bob Tetro’s photos of Yellowstone National Park, through Mon. “(CON)text,” text-based and statement artwork are featured in this juried exhibit, through Mon., 10 a.m.-9 p.m. Art League Gallery, Room 21, 105 N. Union St., Alexandria; 703-683-1780, theartleague.org. LAST CHANCE Touchstone: “Along the Oregon Coast — From Gold Beach to Coos Bay,” Harvey Kupferberg displays photos taken over a period of 16 years,

We’re staying open late! Get a sneak preview of the new exhibition Peter Coffin: Here & There Jennie C. Jones: Higher Resonance and check out and Over, Under, Next: Experiments in Mixed Media, 1913–Present. Food and drinks available for purchase. For more information and schedule updates: hirshhorn.si.edu

Friday, June 28 7–10 pm Free Admission! Rain or Shine

and Peter Coffin: Here & There is provided by Major funding for from With additional generous funding for Installation view of

Jennie C. Jones: Higher Resonance, 2013. Photo: Cathy Carver

through Sun. “Fragments of Classical Music,” Aina Nergaard-Nammack displays paintings she created while repeatedly listening to an excerpt of a musical composition by a classical composer, through Sun. All-member exhibition, works by 45 members, through Sun. 901 New York Ave. NW; 202-3472787, touchstonegallery.com. U.S. Botanic Garden: “Begonias!,” a showcase of begonias from around the world, through Oct. 31. “Food for Thought,” a showcase of plants, including those with culinary, ornamental, medicinal and cultural value, through Oct. 14. “Understory,” photographer Jackie Bailey Labovitz brings perennial plants hidden beneath the forest canopy to the spotlight, through Oct. 14. 100 Maryland Ave. SW; 202-225-8333, usbg.gov. Continued on page E26


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NW; 202-332-3300, studiotheatre.org. LAST CHANCE Company: Eric Schaeffer directs the Stephen Sondheim musical about a New York bachelor who evaluates the highs and lows of marriage through the experiences of his cou-

LAST CHANCE A Frontier, As Told By

pled friends, through Sun., $29-$86. Sig-

the Frontier: In this full-length play presented as part of the Source Festival, the young inhabitants of an abandoned amusement park begin to question their past, through Sun., $20, $15 students and seniors. Source, 1835 14th St. NW; 202-204-7800, sourcedc.org. LAST CHANCE A Perfect Arrangement: The full-length play about two gay couples trying to blend into 1950s society is presented as part of the Source Festival, through Sat., $20, $15 students and seniors. Source, 1835 14th St. NW; 202-204-7800, sourcedc.org. LAST CHANCE Afterwards: Six 10-minute plays inspired by “A Frontier, as Told by the Frontier” are staged as part of the Source Festival, through Sat., $20, $15 students and seniors. Source, 1835 14th St. NW; 202-204-7800, sourcedc.org. LAST CHANCE alight dance theater featuring Wayles Haynes & Angella Foster: Foster’s “Stargazing” tells the story of a starry night in Arkansas, and Resident Artist Wayles Haynes weaves together family lore, fashion and mid-century Americana in “The 50s,” opens Sat. through Sun., $22 general admission; $17 Dance Place members, seniors (55+), teachers (pre K-12), artists; $10 college students; $8 children. Dance Place, 3225 Eighth St. NE; 202-269-1600, danceplace.org. Angel Street: The thriller follows inspector Rough as he attempts to figure out the possible dark secret of a normal-appearing couple, through July 14, $31-$63.50. Olney Theatre Center, 2001 Olney-Sandy Spring Road, Olney; 301924-3400, olneytheatre.org. Anything Goes: New York’s Roundabout Theatre Company brings the three-time Tony Award-winning musical about romance at sea to Washington, through July 7, $25-$115. Kennedy Center, Opera House, 2700 F St. NW; 202467-4600, kennedy-center.org. Baby Universe: New York-based Wakka Wakka Productions uses puppets to tell the story of a government’s attempts to create another hospitable planet after theirs is destroyed, through July 14, $39-$62. Studio Theatre, 1501 14th St.

nature Theatre, 4200 Campbell Ave., Arlington; 703-820-9771, signature -theatre.org. SATURDAY ONLY DinoRock: Dinosaur puppets the size of people dance around on stage in this interactive show, opens Sat., $10. Wolf Trap, Children’s Theatrein-the-Woods, 1551 Trap Road, Vienna; 703-255-1868, wolftrap.org. LAST CHANCE Elizabeth Mitchell

and You Are My Flower: Mitchell performs folk music with her family, through Fri., $10. Wolf Trap, Children’s Theatre-in-the-Woods, 1551 Trap Road, Vienna; 703-255-1868, wolftrap.org. LAST CHANCE Fox Cried: As part of the Source Festival’s Artistic Blind Dates series, nine artists were given a script and six months to come up with a new work inspired by the initial play, through Sun., $10. Source, 1835 14th St. NW; 202204-7800, sourcedc.org. LAST CHANCE In the Midst: Six 10-minute plays inspired by “Lake Untersee” are staged as part of the Source Festival, through Sun., $20, $15 students and seniors. Source, 1835 14th St. NW; 202204-7800, sourcedc.org. LAST CHANCE Lake Untersee: The fulllength play about a young man in a dysfunctional family who longs for adventure in Antarctica is staged as part of the Source Festival, through Sat., $20, $15 students and seniors. Source, 1835 14th St. NW; 202-204-7800, sourcedc.org. LAST CHANCE Lucky Diaz and the

Family Jam Band: The husband-wife team perform kindie rock music for kids, through Fri., $8, $6 children, $3 children younger than 2. S. Dillon Ripley Center, Discovery Theater, 1100 Jefferson Drive SW; 202-633-8700, discoverytheater .org. LAST CHANCE Momentum, Inter-

rupted: As part of the Source Festival’s Artistic Blind Dates series, nine artists were given a script and six months to come up with a new work inspired by the initial play, through Sat., $10. Source, 1835 14th St. NW; 202-204-7800, sourcedc.org. LAST CHANCE On the Cusp: Six 10-minute plays inspired by “A Perfect


T H U R S D AY | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | E X P R E S S | E27

goingoutguide.com | Weekend Pass Arrangement” are staged as part of the Source Festival, through Sun., $20, $15 students and seniors. Source, 1835 14th St. NW; 202-204-7800, sourcedc.org.

One Destiny: In this one-act play, President Lincoln’s 1865 assassination is retold by an actor and theater co-owner, through July 6, $5-$7.50. Ford’s Theatre, 511 10th St. NW; 202-347-4833, fordstheatre.org. One Night with Janis Joplin: Playwright-director Randy Johnson’s musical biography about the late rock-androll singer returns to Arena Stage after a run last year, through Aug. 11, $40$100. Arena Stage, 1101 Sixth St. SW; 202-488-3300, arenastage.org. Peter Pan and Wendy: Audience members have the chance to participate in this musical about children who don’t want to grow up, through Aug. 11, $12-$25. Imagination Stage, 4908 Auburn Ave., Bethesda; 301-280-1660,

imaginationstage.org. Rabbit Hole: A family struggles after the death of one of its youngest members, opens Fri. through July 21, $35, $30 seniors and students. Keegan Theatre, 1742 Church St. NW; 703-892-0202, keegantheatre.com. Red Herring: The comedy follows a detective trying to solve a murder so he can go on his honeymoon, opens Fri. through July 21. Silver Spring Stage, 10145 Colesville Road, Silver Spring; 301-593-6036, ssstage.org. LAST CHANCE Richard Campbell’s Frankenstein: The Landless Theatre Company gives Mary Shelley’s story a prog-metal rock opera twist, through Sun., $15-$24. GALA Hispanic Theatre, 3333 14th St. NW; 202-234-7174, galatheatre.org. LAST CHANCE Source Festival: The festival features 10-minute shorts, fulllength plays and “blind dates,” in which

7174, galatheatre.org.

artists from different disciplines col-

writing about love than he is at figur-

laborate together to create a new work,

ing out how it works in his own marriage,

through Sun., $10-$32. Source, 1835 14th

through Sun., $39-$72. Studio Theatre,

Playtime: As part of the Source Fes-

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

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

tival’s Artistic Blind Dates series, nine

studiotheatre.org.

artists were given a script and six

SATURDAY ONLY Teal Tides: With Dig-

nity and Dance: Performances by D.C.-based dance companies Taurus Broadhurst Dance, Hollow Dance Project and LillyVonn Dance to benefit the Ovarian Cancer National Alliance, opens Sat. Atlas Performing Arts Center, 1333 H St. NE; 202-399-7993, atlasarts.org. LAST CHANCE The Hampton Years: Local playwright Jacqueline E. Lawton wrote this world premiere, which takes place at a Virginia art school during World War II and follows a couple of Jewish refugee artists and their talented black students, through Sun., $25-$60. Theater J, 1529 16th St. NW; 800-494-8497, theaterj.org. LAST CHANCE The Real Thing: A playwright finds he is more successful at

LAST CHANCE Uncle Cory’s Secret

LAST CHANCE The Wizard of Ooohs

months to come up with a new work

and Aaaahs and The Fonce Job: The plays are staged by Silver Spring Inclusive Companies, through Sat., $12.50 in advance, $15 at the door. Round House Theatre, 8641 Colesville Road, Silver Spring; 240-644-1100, roundhousetheatre.org. LAST CHANCE True Blood Spatter & Trapped in the Convent: The Landless Theatre Company presents two parodies that take songs, movie plots and television show themes (in this case, “True Blood,” “Dexter,” “The Sound of Music” and “Trapped in the Closet”) and combine them to create an original show, through Thu., $15. GALA Hispanic Theatre, 3333 14th St. NW; 202-234-

inspired by the initial play, through Sun., $10. Source, 1835 14th St. NW; 202-2047800, sourcedc.org. LAST CHANCE Walking Fred and Sav-

ing Private Poo: The Landless Theatre Company presents two parodies that take songs, movie plots and television show themes (in this case “Saving Private Ryan,” “Winnie the Pooh,” “The Walking Dead” and “The Flintstones”) and combines them to create an original show, through Fri., $15. GALA Hispanic Theatre, 3333 14th St. NW; 202-2347174, galatheatre.org.

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E28 | E X P R E S S | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | T H U R S D AY


T H U R S D AY | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | E X P R E S S | 15

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SE 13th St. 2 mins to metro, 5 min to shops, 2BR from $875+util. No Pets. Section 8 ok. 202-388-3900 x10 or 202-438-3499 SE - 1BR & 1BR w/den apts. $750 & up + elec.No Pets. 202-265-4814, 202-629-2606. Fred A. Smith Co. SE - 2nd St. 2 BR from $1,456 inc utils. W-W, Laundry facility. NP. Sec 8 ok. 202-388-3900 x10 SE - 5110 A St SE. 1 BR, $725 + electric. Secure building, hardwood floors, near Metro. Laundry room in building. Delwin Realty 202-561-4675 SE- Hanover Court. Under new management. 1 BR $750+. 2 BR $820+. 2412 Hartford St. SE. 202-506-6416 NMI Property Management SE/NE DC 2/3BDR 1BA apartments. wash/dry newly renovated. Section.8 and Urban League Vouchers-OK. $1000-$1600.00. 202-744-2851

SW GALVESTON PLACE - 4BR,2BA,$1455 + utils. 1st monthsrent free.Good credit req. MetroBus at corner.Call 202-563-1791 SW - Madison Court. Under New Management. 1 BR $785+, 2 BR $885+. 32 Chesapeake St. SW 202-561-7368 NMI Property Management

Call for details (877) 464-9774 OPEN HOUSE EVERY FRIDAY IN JUNE, 10am-2pm 3539 A St. SE Mon.-Fri. 9-5. Sat. 10-4 Housing Choice Vouchers welcome where rents are within voucher program limits.

*Limited time

Studio-3BR: $1,125 to $1,850 Move-in Special: $300 Off 1st Month’s Rent* 8584 Freyman Dr., Chevy Chase, MD 20815

STARTING @ $799*

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- Metro Accessible - Controlled Entry - Call for details

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849

Southeast

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0 app fee • 1 & 2 br Available

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M-F 9-5 • Sat 10-4

MD RENTALS

Rents Starting @ $765 $

*See or call Consultant for Details Housing Choice Vouchers Welcome where rents are within voucher limits

WDC 1 APARTMENTS

M-F 8:30-5 PM SAT. by appt only

Wall-to-Wall Carpet Central Heat & Air Intercom Access/Dishwashers Laundry Room in every Building Pool and Playground

$

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Affordable Apartment | Controlled Access Great Location Just minutes to 495,395,295 and Downtown DC

$ 5 2 BRS 97

4200 S. Capitol St. Wash. DC 20032 Delwin-realty.com

SE

116 Irvington Street SW

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Parkway Apartments 2BDR Apartments Starting at $999 All Utilities included Laundry Facility on site Call 301-256-7066 FORESTVILLE- 1 BR, electric & cable incl, private parking, $850/ month Call 301-575-4901

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T H U R S D AY | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | E X P R E S S | 17

MD RENTALS

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Close to the Forest Glen Metro Off-Str. Prkng/Controlled Access Ceiling Fans Housing Vouchers Welcome UTILITIES INCLUDED

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starting at

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• Free Gas (cooking & heat) & Water • Outdoor & Indoor Pools (**Select Units) *Subject to change.

LANDOVER • • • • •

FREE UTILITIES Walk to Metro

Walk to Elementary School Minutes to the NEW WEGMANS Granite Countertops Stainless Steel Appliances

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877-898-6958

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RIVERDALE

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Silver Spring - 1BDR apt in Senior facility. Utilities Included. Waitlist open NOW. 440 University Boulevard East. Bring: Photo ID, proof of income and assets. 301-445-5540 EHO

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Prices are subject to change without notice. Limited time offer. Certain restrictions apply. Call the office for complete details. Special offered on select apartments only

888-480-1693

RIVERDALE

OXON HILL

Move in by 7/9/13 & Get Half OFF July’s Rent on Select 1Br’s and $ 500 OFF 2Br’s!

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KETTERING- 3 bdrm, 1 bth. 2- level town house. No pets. Sec. dep. req. $1,500/mo. 301-925-0002 LANDOVER- Furn BR $150/wk incl all utils. No sec dep. No Credit check. Near Metro. Call 301516-1243 LAUREL - Newly renovated Townhome, 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, washer/dryer, private parking. $1400/month. Call 301-832-2584

Your audience reads Express.

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• Under New Management • Metro Bus at property • Renovated units available • 5 min walk to Southern Ave Metro • All credit considered • Apts with dens available • Pet friendly

*When you sign a 12 mo. lease

en t e-In Speci Mov $599 al! 1st Mon t h R (wit h a 12 Lease) On ly Mo.

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$

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Forest Glen Apts.

Oxon Hill, MD

CASTLE MANOR

• Free gas and water • State-of-the-art fitness center • Right across from the NEW WEGMANS • Remodeled w/brand new Kitchens • Licensed daycare on premises

1-BR $1050 2-BR $1175

599

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RESTRICTIONS MAY APPLY

We Offer Second Chance Program

With $0 Security Deposit

only

(on a 12 mo. lease)

$

(when you sign a 12mo. lease)

HYATTSVILLE

• Private balconies and patios

Rosecroft Mews

Move In Special 1st mo. rent $599

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1st Mo. Rent/1 BR

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SILVER SPR/Forest Glen Metro

Arundel APARTMENTS

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MODERN AND UPDATED 1 BEDROOM APTS FROM $899 2 BEDROOM APTS FROM $1509

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Forest Village

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Performance. People. Pride.

Suitland, MD

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Hyattsville

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(select units only)

301-825-9162

www.morgan-properties.com 3400 Pearl Drive, Suitland, MD 20746

1BRS special $799** 2BRS special $949* • Washer & dryer in each apt home • Large walk-in closets • Dishwasher • Private patio or balcony • Only 2 blocks to Metro • Pet Friendly • All credit considered

Shadyside Gardens Suitland, MD

301-289-7556 *must move-in by June 30, 2013 SUITLAND

PARKWAY TERRACE 1 BRs fr $860 2 BRs fr $968

H H H H

$30 Application Fee Walk to Metro W/W Carpet or Hardwood avail Keyed entry ways Parklike setting w/picnic tbls & grill Maximum income limits apply

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3415 Parkway Terr. Dr. Suitland, Md. Mon-Fri. 9am-6pm. Sat.by app't. only

5409 Riverdale Road • Riverdale, MD 20737

800-767-2189

Free 6-Week Summer Camp

Come Visit Us: Mon. thru Fri. 8 am - 5 pm • Sat. 10 am to 4 pm • Sun. 12 pm - 4 pm

IN PRINT.

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18 | E X P R E S S | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | T H U R S D AY

MD RENTALS

Our Sizzling Prices Will Make You Shiver Stop in Today

Temple Hills

SOUTH POINTE

1brs $899* 2brs $999*

1 Bedrooms from..........$900* 2 Bedrooms from........$1060*

The Villages At Montpelier

• Spacious closets • Lots of windows • Minutes to Metro • Access to swimming pool *limited time offer

866.507.2283 Summer Ridge Hyattsville

Security Deposits from $250 • Electronic entry building system *Income Qualifications • Free business center # Occupants Maximum Income • Free after school program 1 $41,180 • Metro Accessible 2 $51,600 3 $58,080 • Bring in ad to rec. 4 $64,500 free app. fee per unit **Limited Availability

Upper Marlboro—$2050, 4BR, 4BR, 3 Flrs, 11574 Dunloring Dr. Balc, Deck, DW, eat-in-kit, Fpl, Hw Flrs, new w-w crpt, Newly Ren, W/D, pkg. 202-303-8580

VA RENTALS

Highrise or garden style apts Dishwashers Gas cooking & heat Swimming pool Pet friendly (some restrictions)

4901 Seminary Rd., ALEXANDRIA, VA

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99 South Bragg St, Alexandria, VA 22312 703-354-6300  www.BraggTowers.com

SECOND CHANCE PROGRAM WITH NO SECURITY DEPOSIT OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK

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1,2, 3 Bedrooms Starting @ $799

• Renovated Apartments Available • Central A/C & Heating • 2 Playgrounds • Five Minutes away from 95 South and North Swimming Pool and A Gym Coming Soon

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• All uiliies paid • No Securiy Deposi or move-in fees • Merobus a fron door o Penagon & Van Dorn Mero 1 St mo • Free parking • 24-hour 7-11 fre (Select Ape • Convenien o Penagon, ts) Shopping & I-395 • Small pes welcome • 6 Monh lease avail.

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• Wall-to-wall carpet • Off-Street Parking • Walk to Metro • Immediate Move-In

*Restrictions apply, prices subject to change daily. Please ask a Leasing Consultant for more info.

1brs from $799 2brs from $899 • • • • •

$0 Security Deposit HURRY - Limited Availability!

TEMPLE HILLS

1829 Belle Haven Drive, Hyattsville, MD 20785

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11658 South Laurel Drive Laurel, MD 20708

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CAPITOL HILL -- Share house, rooms for rent. $175 weekly. Minutes to downtown and metro. Call 202-412-6783

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APARTMENT HOMES

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SE DC - Female preferred. Large room in Townhome.Pvt bath. W/D, internet. Near Metro. $160/week. Call 202-250-7414

ROOMMATES SE- Furn Room, Shared Kitchen, Carpet, CAC, near bus. $165/wk util incl.202-399-0396 OR 202-207556 Silver Spring/ Cloverly Area Large bdrm, pvt bath, quiet house, $675/mo. N/S, F/M. l 240-277-9616 Springfield/ Ft. Belvoir/ Woodbridge Responsible person to share 3 br house, $630 util.& cable incl., 703-919-4381 WALDORF / TEMPLE HILLS, MD - Rooms at $650 up/ utils incl/ public transp./ newly renovated, very NICE! Bsmt suite avail. Call 240-432-0751

HOUSES FOR SALE Lanham/Upper Marlboro, MD-1/2 price homes for sale. Can rent w/ option. Vet avail. Cred check. Use tax refund wisely. Call Ike Metro RE 301-335-4447

COMMERCIAL REAL ESTATE COMMERICIAL LOT FOR SALE-

4302 Hunt Pl NE (Nr Rt 295 & Metro). 15,936 sf. C-1 zoned w/ newly improved water, sewage & electric. New asphalt surface & 8' wrought iron fence. $1.3M. 202-636-9203

CARS JUNK VEHICLES REMOVED FREE CASH PAY FOR ALL 202-714-9835 NEED A VEHICLE? Over 1,000 Cars, Trucks, SUV’s! You need 2 Paystubs & 1 Bill - Laurel, MD. Gross income must be $2k mo+. Jason 202.704.8213

WANTED: Classic/Collectible Vehicles for Private Collection Top $$ Paid. Fast Transaction. 301-385-9395 classiccars1@yahoo.com

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T H U R S D AY | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | E X P R E S S | 19

A Tearful ‘Today’ Paula Deen gives another weepy apology, this time on morning television 27

White House Goes Boom … Again

DISNEY

Broadcast Muse

Channing Tatum stars in “White House Down” as a police officer tasked with saving the president from an attack — not to be confused with “Olympus Has Fallen,” in which the same thing basically happens.

“Boy Meets World,” the 1990s ABC sitcom that expounded upon the behavioral patterns of suburban juveniles, is lumbering back to life as “Girl Meets World.” Due in 2014, this reboot will focus on Riley, daughter of former “boy” Cory and his crush Topanga. Riley will meet a world with lots of things her parents couldn’t have imagined, like TEXTING! And SEXTING!! OMG!!! So I guess it’s now officially a thing to By Marc update old shows. I Silver would like to humbly propose: “Jeers.” It’s a bar where everybody knows your name and constantly makes fun of it. “Seinfeld at Kleinfeld.” The comic’s son, Jerry Jr., toils at the bridal gown shop from TLC’s “Say Yes to the Dress.” His advice to a bride-to-be: “That dress looks like a hairball — not that there’s anything wrong with that.” “Beverly Hillbilly Housewives.” Them hillbilly granddaughters sure love botox ‘n’ squirrel meat. “Up Dawson’s Creek Without a Paddle.” The original cast returns as elderly versions of themselves. Drama ensues when they go for a canoe ride and an addled Pacey forgets to pack the paddles! Read Marc’s previous columns at: readexpress.com/muse

REINER BAJO

Frankenshows

No, you’re not having deja vu — another film puts the president’s residence under siege Movies Roland Emmerich knows all about disasters. The 57-year-old filmmaker laid waste to several landmarks in “Independence Day,” turned New York into an ice cube in “The Day After Tomorrow” and leveled most of the world in “2012.” However, when it comes to his latest film, “White House Down,” the biggest catastrophe might not be that terrorists have commandeered America’s most famous home. It’s that the action film, starring Jamie Foxx as the president of the United States and Channing Tatum

as his impromptu bodyguard, is being released Friday — just three months after “Olympus Has Fallen,” which featured a strikingly similar plot with Aaron Eckhart and Gerard Butler in the parallel roles. Yet Emmerich doesn’t think the coincidence is the end of the world. “You do your film,” he says. “They do their film. I remember when there were two volcano and two meteor movies. I thought, ‘Isn’t Hollywood stupid to do that?’ All of a sudden, I was in the same situation, and I said, ‘I’m not stopping.’” “White House Down” follows Sgt. John Cale (Tatum), a Capitol police officer who is touring the White House with his daughter after tanking an interview for a Secret Service job. When rogue former soldiers begin wreaking havoc on Pennsylvania Avenue, Cale must rescue his daughter and the president.

“You make your own thing and hope for the best. That’s it.”

— ROL A ND

EMMERICH, DIRECTOR OF “WHITE HOUSE DOWN”

Double Trouble? When it comes to like-minded movies, there’s no evidence that going second is a death sentence. Sure, “Dante’s Peak” grossed more than “Volcano” when it erupted two months earlier in 1997, but “Armageddon” outperformed “Deep Impact” seven weeks later in 1998. And last year, “Snow White and the Huntsman” mined more than double at the box office two months after the debut of “Mirror Mirror.” (AP)

There are some differences between the films. The “Olympus Has Fallen” baddies were led by a former North Korean terrorist who kept Eckhart’s President Asher in captivity for most of the movie. The “White House Down” villains are a rag-tag band of mercenaries who spend their time hunting down Foxx’s President Sawyer. The former was also R-rated, while the latter is more light-hearted PG-13 fare. Emmerich first learned another White House takeover movie was in the works when he traveled to Louisiana to meet with Foxx about the role. At the time, director Antoine Fuqua wasn’t attached to “Olympus,” so Emmerich didn’t take the movie seriously. He still hasn’t seen it — and doesn’t intend to just yet. “I will probably watch it at Christmas,” he says, “when all is said and done.” DERRIK J. L ANG (AP)

A Renewed Plan: D.C. post-punk pioneers The Dismemberment Plan will release “Uncanney Valley,” its first album of new music since 2001, on Oct. 19. After breaking up in 2003, the band staged a full-on reunion tour in 2011. New music eventually followed. “We never psyched ourselves out and thought, ‘NOW we’re making a Plan record,” guitarist Jason Caddell said in a press release. “It was more like stay calm and play on. (E XPRESS)


20 | E X P R E S S | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | T H U R S D AY


T H U R S D AY | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | E X P R E S S | 21

MICHAEL DWYER (AP)

entertainment lookout

Neil Diamond performed “Sweet Caroline” during a Boston Red Sox baseball game April 20, just a few days after the Boston Marathon bombings.

Neil Diamond’s Boston Tribute The ‘Sweet Caroline’ singer’s new song will benefit victims of the marathon bombings Music Neil Diamond visited Boston in the days following the marathon bombings and left convinced he should do something to help. “I was moved by the unity and the attitude of the people in Boston,” Diamond says. “And that’s really all a songwriter needs, is to be inspired. It doesn’t happen very often, but when it does, you have to follow that muse, and I did.” The result is “Freedom Song (They’ll Never Take Us Down),” a new patriotically themed song Diamond will release through iTunes and Amazon on July 2. All proceeds from the song will go to benefit the Boston One Fund and the Wounded Warriors Project. Diamond watched coverage of the April 15 bombings unfold from afar, then visited the city the following Saturday. The Red Sox, the city’s Major League Baseball franchise, adopted the 72-year-old singer’s hit “Sweet Caroline” as an eighthinning anthem some time ago and

Debuts

Capital Concerts Neil Diamond will perform “Freedom Song (They’ll Never Take Us Down)” live for the first time publicly on July 4 at a Washington Nationals-Milwaukee Brewers game. He’ll also sing it later that day during “A Capitol Fourth,” which PBS broadcasts from the west lawn of the U.S. Capitol. (AP)

had invited him to perform it live. The city was still reeling from the marathon bombings, but its residents responded to the attacks defiantly. Diamond returned home and began work on “Freedom Song.” He said in a phone interview that it took about six weeks to write and record. “I didn’t know exactly what would happen with this song, but I did know I had to write it,” Diamond says. “So I set out on that creative journey of writing something that would lift people up, lift their spirits in the way that mine was lifted when I f lew to Boston to sing at the Red Sox game.” CHRIS TALBOT T (AP)


22 | E X P R E S S | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | T H U R S D AY

LOWEST PRICES • INCREDIBLE SELECTION • GREAT SERVICE Prices good thru 7/7/2013.

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Prices good thru 7/7/2013. Not responsible for typographical errors, human error or supplier price increases. Products while supplies last. We reserve the right to limit quantities. Total Wine & More is a registered trademark of Retail Services & Systems, Inc. © 2013 Retail Services & Systems, Inc. All rights reserved. Please drink responsibly. Use a designated driver.

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TotalWineAndMore

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STERLING MANASSAS FREDERICKSBURG Potomac Run Plaza Westgate Shopping Center Central Park Shopping Center 46301 Potomac Run Plaza 8103 Sudley Rd. (Rt. 234) 1641 Carl D. Silver Pkwy. (Rt. 7) (703) 368-2580 (540) 785-6737 (703) 433-0522 † HOURS: Mon-Fri 10am-9pm, Sat 9am-9pm, Sun 9am-8pm HOURS (for Springfield): Mon-Sat 9am-9pm, Sun 9am-8pm VISIT US ONLINE FOR OUR HOLIDAY HOURS. SPRINGFIELD † Tower Shopping Center 6801 Bland St. (703) 912-9387

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T H U R S D AY | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | E X P R E S S | 23

TV tonight lookout

Mo Music, Mo Videos Diddy misses the old MTV, so he’s creating his own channel Sean “Diddy” Combs had been working on developing a TV network for years. But when he was almost shut out of performing on ABC’s “Dancing With the Stars” in 2010, the rapper-producer realized he needed to launch the network sooner rather than later. “I had to beg to be on … ‘Dancing,’ and it was something to me that wasn’t right about that,” he says. Combs says he believes there aren’t enough outlets for musicians on TV, so he’s taking matters into his own hands and launching Revolt TV in the fall. “There should be a brand for music, and now we have that brand that’s going to focus on music and not reality shows,” he says. The 43-year-old entrepreneur announced last week that Revolt TV

IAN GAVAN (GETTY IMAGES)

Networks

Earn your MA in Sean “Diddy” Combs is in the process of creating the music channel Revolt TV.

had reached a deal to have his network distributed on Time Warner Cable. Comcast Corp. announced a deal with the network last year. Combs has produced such reality shows as “Making the Band” for MTV, but he’s hoping to bring the buzz of the Internet — viral videos, behind-the-scenes moments and raw interviews — to TV sets. “We want to have partnerships with YouTube and we want to have

partnerships with Facebook and Instagram and Spotify and Beats [by Dre],” he says. Combs emphasizes that Revolt TV will proudly play music videos, but “this is not an MTV 2 [or] 3.0.” “I wanted my MTV, and so when I missed it, I didn’t want to complain about it, I wanted to do something about it,” he says. “They inspired me and helped with the blueprint.” MESFIN FEK ADU (AP)

Media Entrepreneurship • 30-credits, 20 months • Part-time, cohort-based program • Designed for working professionals Our MA in Media Entrepreneurship provides the skills for innovation in a new media landscape. Early to mid-career professionals take revolutionary concepts

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‘The Hero’ After revealing a major twist in the

current organization.

competition, Dwayne Johnson, left, challenges the contestants to take death-defying leaps off a building and climb 40 stories in an abandoned elevator shaft. Yet it’s a swim in the ocean that gives one of the players trouble.

‘Independence Day-Saster’ This original movie stars Ryan Merriman as the president’s brother, a small-town hero and renegade scientist who has to step into the commander in chief’s shoes when the president’s helicopter is shot down during an alien invasion. ‘Rookie Blue’ As if working with Swarek’s new girlfriend wasn’t awkward enough, Andy and her partner land in a life-or-death situation involving an emotionally disturbed woman. ‘Graceland’ A Nigerian drug lord recruits Mike to help gang members improve their shooting skills. Paige (Serinda Swan, right) enlists Jakes and Tuturro to work under cover with a dangerous but alluring marijuana farmer. (TRIBUNE MEDIA/UNIVERSAL UCLICK)

‘Out’ in the Open You’ll see some familiar faces in Timothy Greenfield-Sanders’ “The Out List” (9:30 p.m., HBO), in which gay, lesbian, bisexual and transgender individuals talk about what it’s like to be out. Participants include Ellen DeGeneres, Wanda Sykes, Cynthia Nixon, writer and activist Larry Kramer, Texas sheriff Lupe Valdez, drag performer Lady Bunny and actor Neil Patrick Harris, above. (TM)

Now accepting applications for Fall 2013 admission. No GRE required.

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lookout online YOUTUBE

“We’re thinking that the ‘particular set of skills’ Liam Neeson talked about in ‘Taken’ referred to his ability to negotiate his salary.” — KEVIN P. SULLIVAN AT MTV.COM reports

that the 61-year-old actor is set to make $20 million for the franchise’s third film — up from the $15 million he made for “Taken 2.”

“An Indian reporter found an interesting, though slightly controversial, way to cover the devastating floods that have thus far claimed more than 1,000 lives in the country and left countless others missing and trapped.” — HUFFINGTONPOST.COM reports on News

Express’ television reporter Narayan Pargaien’s bizarre decision to sit on top of a flood survivor’s shoulders while reporting. Bloggers and social media users labeled the video circulating since Friday “inhumane” and “distasteful.”

“What a disaster of a lineup. I predict abject failure.” — COMMENTER BRODER AT DAILYCALLER .COM isn’t looking forward to the

return of CNN’s political debate show, “Crossfire,” which ended in 2005. The show will return with four hosts — former Obama campaign aide Stephanie Cutter, former White House green jobs czar Van Jones, MSNBC’s “The Cycle” panelist S.E. Cupp and former House speaker Newt Gingrich.

“If you want to act like you’re in the know with RG3, call him ‘Griff,’ like Biff’s grandson from ‘Back to the Future III.’” — CHRIS CHASE AT FTW.USATODAY.COM offers some advice

to fans of Redskins quarterback Robert Griffin III, who on Wednesday called into HOT-97 in New York when Wale was in the studio to say hello. The rapper asked, “Is this Griff for real?” and then joked that he was going to perform at Griffin’s upcoming wedding.

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T H U R S D AY | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | E X P R E S S | 25

puzzles lookout Scrabble Grams

HOROSCOPE

PAR SCORE 145-155, BEST SCORE 207

Sudoku

DIFFICULT

CANCER (June 21-July 22) You may have to go back and repair what was broken before you can move forward in any way. Today, certain obstacles seem more significant. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You will have more than one opportunity today to show off your native abilities, though in some cases, unusual circumstances prevail. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You may be able to score a surprise victory, though it will require some cleverness on your part. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You may find it difficult to schedule all aspects of a project. Get the input of those whose contributions are essential. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You’ll have to relieve yourself of a certain burden before you are feeling very much yourself.

Yesterday’s Solution

Yesterday’s Solution

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Your day will divide neatly into two clear halves. Do what you can to involve others as much as possible. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You’ll want to play your game your way. If you do, you’ll surely come out on top — even though it may be quite a contest. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You’re going to have to pass a series of tests before you will be ready to take part in a major new endeavor. You can surely succeed!

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

TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Your vote will determine what others are willing to do and, conversely, what they are not willing to do. Your decision is final, too! GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Your enthusiasm is catching. Others will surely benefit not only from your outlook and energy, but from your specific plans as well.

DAILY CODE

SI

Forecast

92 73

POOCH CAFE | PAUL GILLIGAN

Today: A strong thunderstorm today. A couple of thunderstorms tonight.

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You may have your head in the clouds, but your feet must stay firmly planted on the ground if you’re going to get things done. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You may get one or two things wrong, but you can still make progress simply by being in the right place at the right time.

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

88 70 Tomorrow: Showers and a thunderstorm tomorrow. A thunderstorm tomorrow night.

PEARLS BEFORE SWINE | STEPHAN PASTIS

Looking Ahead

SAT

SUN

MON

88 71 88 72 88 73 Sun and Moon Sunrise today: 5:45 a.m. Sunset today: 8:38 p.m. Moonrise today: 11:37 p.m. Moonset today: 10:42 a.m.

Almanac Normal high: 87 Record high: 101 Normal low: 69 Record low: 56

FORECAST BY ACCUWEATHER.COM ©2013


26 | E X P R E S S | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | T H U R S D AY

lookout puzzles Crossword

USE CAUTION, PLEASE!

ACROSS

manageable . HIV is__________ I am one of the millions living with HIV. You can manage it like high cholesterol or other chronic illnesses. I see my doctor, I’ve got a personal plan and I take my meds.

See Your Doctor • Get A Plan • Stay In Treatment

Visit DCTakesOnHIV.com/TREATMENT for information.

1 Used crosshairs 6 Mexican War president 10 Small-time skirmish 14 Confession of faith 15 “Walleye Capital of the World” 16 It may wind up on the side of a house 17 Flavorful 18 Broadway musical based on “La Boheme” 19 Completely botch 20 Get with effort, as that last gob of toothpaste 22 Prefix with “Chinese” 23 One of the Bobbsey twins 24 Actionable words 26 Going by 31 Yellowstone herd member 32 “___ Hai” 33 Sing Sing disorder 35 Nestling noise 39 Middle Eastern gulf 40 Like some seals 42 Tear asunder 43 Agents making busts 45 Tragic daughtermisjudger 46 Hera’s hawkish son 47 Yon maiden fair 49 Drains on deck 51 One taken in by another 55 Part of a geisha’s garb 56 “Forget it!” 57 Journalists 63 As a czar, he was terrible 64 Planning to vote no 65 Asian snake 66 Migrating minnow muncher 67 Trig ratio 68 “Sri” follower 69 Pretentious 70 Some herbal selections 71 Tree whose berries can be made into wine

DOWN 1 Does summer stock

EDITED BY TIMOTHY E. PARKER

2 Saddam used to rule it 3 Presenter of choices 4 Sword’s side 5 Ones with seniority 6 Year-after-year 7 Top-selling cookie 8 Boy with a blue blanket 9 Boiler on a range 10 Meat package covering 11 # key 12 Parenthetical comment 13 Highest natural adult male voice 21 Kinshasa’s country, once 25 Ht. above sea level 26 Shade of black 27 Monk in high places 28 Withdrawn apple spray 29 Miserly one, or reversed,

what he does 30 Air Force Two passengers, once 34 Pot covers, to Brits 36 Limerick’s land 37 Until the end of time 38 Thomas Hardy novel “___ of the d’Urbervilles” 41 Beats but good 44 Decide on, as a date 48 Meal 50 Picnic side 51 Writer Loos 52 Delaware’s capital 53 “Perceptual abstraction” 54 Bert’s Muppet pal 58 Old lab burner 59 Unwritten, as a

contract 60 South African monetary unit 61 Expressway 62 First name on a marquee

TODAY IN HISTORY

1846 1922

New York and Boston are linked by telegraph wires.

The first Newberry Medal, recognizing excellence in children’s literature, is awarded in Detroit to “The Story of Mankind” by Hendrik Willem van Loon.

1950

The U.N. Security Council passes a resolution calling on member nations to help South Korea repel an invasion from the North.

Published by Express Publications LLC 1150 15th St. NW, Washington, DC 20071 A Subsidiary of The Washington Post Co.

Yesterday’s Solution

Editorial: 202-334-6800 Fax: 202-334-9777 Circulation: 202-334-6992 Advertising: 202-334-6732 or ads@readexpress.com Classifieds: 202-334-6200

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Founding Publisher — Christopher Ma, 1950-2011


T H U R S D AY | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | E X P R E S S | 27

people lookout YOU GO, JEN!

To Be Fair, New York Is a Pit of Dirt and Desolation CHANNING TATUM (FACEBOOK)

Jennifer Aniston and fiance Justin Theroux will not be moving to New York, according to Radar Online. A source says Theroux has been miserable living in southern California, but that Aniston refuses to relocate, and that this is why wedding plans have stalled. (EXPRESS)

PUBLICIT Y

Famous People Do Oddly Normal Thing on Facebook

THE NATUR AL ORDER

Creepy

Magazine Restores Oprah To Her Rightful Place

PETER KRAMER (AP)

Oprah is the most powerful celebrity in the world, according to Forbes’ newly released rankings. E! News reports that Oprah comes in at No. 1 after two years in second place. Last year Jennifer Lopez was No. 1, but she dropped down to No. 12. This year, Lady Gaga came in second, followed by Steven Spielberg, Beyonce and Madonna. (EXPRESS)

“And then coat me with butter and throw me on the grill,” Deen went on.

PRAKASH SINGH/GETTY IMAGES

Things That Are NOT Romantic

Oprah practiced her bow-before-me pose in the mirror for two years.

LUSTINE DODGE

WOODBRIDGE, VA 1-800-879-4701 14211 JEFFERSON DAVIS HWY. LUSTINEONLINE.COM

Rihanna says she fears for her own safety after a man was discovered walking on the roof of her house. TMZ.com reports that a court ordered the man, Robert Melanson, to stay 100 yards away from Rihanna and her house after he was arrested on top of it holding detailed maps of her property. (E XPRESS)

SHEEHY HONDA

ALEXANDRIA, VA 7434 RICHMOND HWY

703-660-0100 WWW.SHEEHYHONDA.COM

REMORSE-ISH

‘I Is What I Is’ Paula Deen dissolved into tears during a “Today” show interview Wednesday about her admission that she used a racial slur in the past. The celebrity chef said she wasn’t a racist. Deen told Matt Lauer that she could only recall using the “n-word” once. Her voice breaking, Deen said if there was someone in the audience who had never said something they wished they could take back, “please pick up that stone and throw it as hard at my head so it kills me.”

LEXUS OF SILVER SPRING

SILVER SPRING, MD 1-800-266-4874 2505 PROSPERITY TER. LEXUSOFSILVERSPRING.COM

DARCARS NISSAN

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301-309-2200 WWW.DARCARS.COM

Rather than go the route of some celebrity parents, Channing Tatum and his wife, Jenna, decided to release their newborn daughter’s baby picture themselves. According to Tatum, the choice was simple: be hounded by paparazzi, or control the release of the picture. He chose the latter and posted a family photo on his official Facebook page. (AP)

“We’re more alike than you would think. We’re very similar. He actually said that. ... That’s why we get along so well, I guess.” — MILE Y CY RUS, ON SNOOP LION, IN AN INTERVIEW WITH JIMMY KIMMEL. KIMMEL JOKED THAT SNOOP LION IS ALWAYS HIGH. CYRUS SAID “WE BOTH ARE.”

355 TOYOTA

ROCKVILLE, MD 15625 FREDERICK ROAD

301-309-3917 WWW.DARCARS.COM


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If you don’t get it, you won’t taste it.

Now yours to own: the first official cookbook from The Washington Post’s award-winning Food section. Bringing together more than 150 reader-favorite recipes from the last 50 years, The Washington Post Cookbook is a must-have for any cook. Ranging from the traditional to the trendy, these recipes reflect the best dishes by area chefs, Food section staff members and home cooks. Order a copy, start cooking and discover why our Food section is widely recognized as one of the nation’s best.

Order yours today for JUST $29.95!

washingtonpost.com/cookbook Hardcover | 252 full-color pages Edited by Bonnie S. Benwick, deputy editor, Food section Foreword by Phyllis Richman, former editor, Food section

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W4 | E X P R E S S | 0 6 . 2 7. 2 0 1 3 | T H U R S D AY

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Alexandria ........................ 703-212-9040 ....382 South Pickett St, next to Home Depot Alexandria ........................ 703-660-8566 ....7520 Richmond Hgwy, across from Peking Duck Arlington .......................... 703-243-8974 ....3632 Lee Hgwy, across from Safeway Arlington (Pen. Row) ....... 703-418-9800 ....1201 South Joyce St, next to Rite-Aid Arlington (Ballston).......... 703-807-0779 ....3807 Wilson Blvd, across from Staples Arundel Mills.................... 410-799-3681 ....7659 Arundel Mills Blvd, next to HH Gregg Bailey’s Crossroads.......... 703-931-8956 ....3517 S. Jefferson St, across from Giant Bethesda .......................... 301-656-1570 ....6930 Wisconsin Ave, free parking! Bethesda (Mont. Mall)...... 301-365-0640 ....Montgomery Mall, next to Macy’s Home Capital Centre................... 301-499-2871 ....801 Capital Centre Blvd, next to Magic Theatre Centreville ........................ 703-830-3322 ....14100 Lee Hwy, next to Trader Joe’s Chantilly........................... 703-817-1743 ....13806 Metro Tech Dr, at Rt.50 in front of Lowe’s Charlottesville .................. 434-973-3222 ....304 Connor Drive, next to Target & Bonefish Charlottesville .................. 434-975-1171 ....1646 Corner of Seminole Trail and Rio Charlottesville .................. 434-964-1300 ....1500 Seminole Trail, next to Starbucks, across Fash. Sq Mall Charles Town ................... 304-725-1791 ....116 Flowing Springs Rd, across from Hollywood Casino Clinton ............................. 301-856-8573 ....8847 Woodyard Rd, between Giant & Sears Columbia.......................... 410-309-9655 ....9400 Snowden River Pkwy, Columbia Marketplace Columbia.......................... 410-964-0749 ....6110 Dobbin Road, next to new Toys-R-Us & REI Crofton............................. 410-451-9544 ....2612 Brandermill Blvd, Village of Waugh Chapel Culpeper........................... 540-829-7891 ....15131 Montanus Drive, behind Chili’s next to Lowe’s Dumfries .......................... 703-445-9877 ....3966 Fettler Park Dr, at Rt.234 next to Ihop District Heights..............301-735-5440..........5702 Silver Hill Road,Penn Station Shopping Ctr, next to Giant Dunkirk ............................ 410-257-0316 ....10730 Town Center Blvd, next to Wal-Mart Easton.............................. 410-822-7742 ....8058 Ocean Gateway, next to Wawa

Edgewater ........................ 410-956-3062 ....3059 Solomons Island Rd, next to 5 Guys & Starbucks Fairfax.............................. 703-383-0152 ....11002 Lee Hgwy, next to new Walgreens Fairfax Costco Plaza......... 703-830-2270 ....12300 Price Club Plaza Dr., between Costco and home depot Fairfax Turnpike................ 703-426-2600 ....9502 Main St, Turnpike Shopping Center Frederick Outlet................ 301-682-8882 ....7315 Grove Road, facing I-270 Fredericksburg................. 540-785-1673 ....1240 Carl D. Silver Parkway, in front of Target Fredericksburg................. 540-710-7525 ....10119 Jefferson Davis Hgwy, next to Red Robin Fredericksburg................. 540-548-0445 ....5723 W.Plank Road, between Home Depot & Giant Front Royal ...................... 540-636-7800 ....50 Riverton Commons, next to Wal-Mart Gainesville........................ 703-753-0789 ....5131 Wellington Rd, next to Buffalo Wild Wings Gaithersburg .................... 301-869-9727 ....451 N. Frederick Ave, across from Mont. Square Gaithersburg .................... 301-355-7240 ....178 Kentlands Boulevard, next to Bally’s Fitness Germantown .................... 301-515-3000 ....13052 Middlebrook Rd, next to Giant Greenbelt ......................... 301-220-0374 ....5506 Cherrywood Lane, next to Atlanta Bread Hagerstown...................... 301-766-0740 ....18011 Garland Groh Boulevard, next to Best Buy Hagerstown...................... 301-582-3766 ....17301 Valley Mall Road, next to Toys-R-Us Herndon........................... 703-481-7900 ....491 Elden Street, across from K-Mart Kentlands......................... 301-355-7240 ....178 Kentlands Boulevard, next to Bally’s Fitness Langley Park .................... 301-431-5737 ....1425 University Blvd, University Plaza West LaPlata............................. 301-392-6280 ....38 Shining Willow Way, next to Safeway & Target Laurel............................... 240-568-0347 ....14263 Baltimore Boulevard, next to Duron Paints Leesburg.......................... 703-443-2505 ....536 Fort Evans RD., N.E. Lexington Park................. 301-866-1956 ....23105 Three Notch Rd, next to Starbucks Lorton .............................. 703-490-2760 ....14006 Jefferson Davis Hgwy, across from Five Guys Manassas I-66 Outlet....... 703-331-0637 ....10372 East Balls Ford Rd, facing I-66

Manassas......................... 703-367-9177 ....9654 Liberia Ave, next to Ledo’s & Starbucks Manassas......................... 703-257-5768 ....8376 Sudley Road, in front of Manassas Mall Martinsburg ..................... 304-262-0113 ....784 Foxcroft Avenue, behind Outback Montclair.......................... 703-445-9877 ....3966 Fettler Park Dr, at Rt.234 next to Ihop Olney................................ 301-570-2300 ....18050 Georgia Avenue, next to McDonald’s Prince Frederick ............... 410-414-7440 ....721 Prince Frederick Blvd, next to Starbucks Ranson............................. 304-724-7800 ....38 Joshua M Freeman Blvd, next to Five Guys Rehoboth Beach............... 302-645-9625 ....18756 Coastal Hgwy, next to Pier 1 Imports & Starbucks Rockville/Shady Grove ..... 301-738-3764 ....9701 Traville Gateway Drive, next to Giant Rockville .......................... 301-230-2337 ....12127 Rockville Pk, next to Office Depot, Pike Ctr Seven Corners.................. 703-237-2277 ....6381 Seven Corners Ctr, in front of Shopper’s Silver Spring .................... 301-445-5144 ....10165 New Hampshire Ave, 1 block outside beltway Silver Spring .................... 301-587-7700 ....8204 Georgia Ave, south of 410 East West Hwy Springfield ....................... 703-569-7891 ....6119 Backlick Rd, next to Mike’s Grill Springfield ....................... 703-866-7066 ....8414 Old Keene Mill Rd, next to Whole Foods Stafford............................ 540-657-1554 ....370 Garrisonville Rd, Doc Comm, next to Home Depot Staunton .......................... 540-886-1122 ....1209 Richmond Ave, next to Starbucks Sterling ............................ 703-421-3664 ....45591 Dulles Eastern Plaza, across from Haverty’s Stone Ridge ..................... 703-542-8567 ....42015 Village Center Plaza, next to Harris-Teeter Tenleytown, DC ................ 202-537-9353 ....4437 Wisconsin Ave, across from Library Tyson’s Corner ................. 703-790-0241 ....1986 Chain Bridge Rd, next to Da Domenico Waldorf ............................ 301-638-0990 ....3368 Crain Hgwy, next to Pep Boys Warrenton........................ 540-351-0056 ....310 Broadview St, next to Jiffy Lube Wheaton........................... 301-929-0365 ....2704 University Blvd W, at Viers Mill Rd Winchester....................... 540-662-6621 ....1869 S Pleasant Valley Rd, across from Best Buy Woodbridge ..................... 703-490-2760 ....14006 Jefferson Davis Hgwy, next to PWP & Cardinal Bank.

EXPRESS_06272013  

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