Life Slides onto The Ice at the National Gallery of Art


Amid curvilinear beds of American plants and arcing pathways in the six-acre outdoor gallery at The National Gallery of Art in Washington, D.C, visitors encounter such works as "Spider" by Louise Bourgeois, "House I" by Roy Lichtenstein and "Thinker on a Rock" by Barry Flanagan. And smack dab in the middle of the outdoor gallery sits a circular reflection pool and fountain.



Watercolors Exhibit on Display in Greenbelt


Valerie Watson’s art challenges the notion of watercolor being constrained to a small sheet of paper and less intense in color than oil and acrylic paint.

Her larger-than-life size watercolors push the boundaries of color, space and light, capturing flowers, exotic locales, and people at leisure, at work and at rest.

Viewers can judge Watson’s work for themselves. 



Reginald F. Lewis Museum's Black History Month Programs Celebrate Past & Current Culture

In West African traditions, "Griots" are revered storytellers, poets and musicians -- the keepers of the culture. And with the arrival of Black History Month, it is fitting that the Reginald F. Lewis Museum of Maryland African American History & Culture in Baltimore will kick off its February programs with The Griot's Eye Youth Film and Culture Festival.



Glen Echo's Glorious Glass Art Adorns Front Window At Brentwood


After years of working with a variety of media and techniques, from photography to quilting, screen printing and cabinetmaking, Sherry G. Selevan discovered glass. For her, this was life altering. In 2006, following a career as a health scientist for the federal government, she started fusing glass. Since then, Selevan has studied a variety of techniques at schools in the greater Washington D.C. area and elsewhere.



At Montpelier Fine Art Digital Images Promise Magical Moments

Meryl Silver's photography nearly 20 years ago was documentary, black and white film that focused on the people and street scenes in her hometown, New York City. Her images captured the homeless who spent their nights in a church on Park Avenue, and Coney Island where locals ranged from old and grizzled chess players to young working-class parents with kids.