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De bedste anbefalinger af museer fra lokale

Science Museum
“Natural history appeals to all ages! There are artifacts that you can’t possibly see them all in one visit. The dinosaur exhibits, the Family Hall of Mammals, and the Sant Ocean are fascinating and great for adults and kids. Then there's the cinematography and scenery in the IMAX films that's simply stunning.”
  • 162 lokale anbefaler
Art Museum
“This museum spans two buildings, an East and West Wing, showcasing priceless artworks from Leonardo da Vinci, Raphael, John Singleton Copley, Johannes Vermeer, Vincent van Gogh, and Henri Matisse. Tip: Starting May through the end of August, relax in the museum's gorgeous sculpture garden and enjoy performances from the "Jazz in the Garden" series. ”
  • 130 lokale anbefaler
Art Museum
“This museum is located off the National Mall, so it might be overlooked on your typical Smithsonian-crawl. But it is not to be missed!”
  • 152 lokale anbefaler
History Museum
“One of the newest museums on the National Mall. A powerful and informative experience.”
  • 98 lokale anbefaler
History Museum
“The original batmobile, Dorothy's ruby slippers, the dresses from all of the US First Ladies, and all sorts of other neat, fun and interesting American History memorabilia. It's free, on the national mall, nearby lots of food trucks, and easily accessible from the Metro!”
  • 89 lokale anbefaler
“Extremely unique museum that gives you a behind the scenes look into the world of journalism. ”
  • 123 lokale anbefaler
Art Museum
“The Phillips Collection is not to be missed for art lovers, with pieces by Paul Cézanne, Edgar Degas, Winslow Homer, Georgia O'Keeffe, Pablo Picasso, and Vincent van Gogh. The Rothko Room with four paintings by abstract expressionist Mark Rothko is a particular favorite. Tips: Tickets run from $8 to $12 per visitor, and visitors age 18 and under are free. The first Thursday of every month is "Phillips after 5," a popular event that runs from 5 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. (buy tickets in advance if you can). ”
  • 112 lokale anbefaler
“The International Spy Museum is a private non-profit museum dedicated to the tradecraft, history and contemporary role of espionage, featuring the largest collection of international espionage artifacts currently on public display. The museum opened in 2002 in the Penn Quarter neighborhood of Washington, D.C., and relocated to L'Enfant Plaza in 2019.[2][3]”
  • 68 lokale anbefaler
Art Museum
“Finally a day without responsibilities I took the bus (16c,g or h) to the next metro station and the yellow line to DC. Got out at "Archives" and strolled down Pensylvania Avenue to the "Newseum". Took a left there and passed several DC courthouses. I found my way to the SAAS, passing the Shakepeare Theater Company and the Capital one stadium. Finally, the Smithonian American Art Museum! Portraits of important men and women shaping US-American history. Beautiful landscapes prior to industrialisation. I loved it! I'll be back for sure! Took the yellow line at the side of the museum, changed to the bus at Pentagon City Station. Grabbed a late lunch at Giants and couldn't stop myself treating me with a coconut pie from the Pie Company opposite Walter Reed bus station. Here I am, waiting for my son to come back from school - next time I'll take him!”
  • 42 lokale anbefaler
Art Museum
“American Craft and decorative arts from 19th - 21st century next to the White House”
  • 49 lokale anbefaler
History Museum
“Located just blocks from the Tiny Aeaea, the cottage is the most significant historic site of President Lincoln's presidency, other than the White House itself! President Lincoln lived here for 1/4 of his presidency. Enjoy wonderful daily tours of the cottage and grounds and hear about the history made there!”
  • 66 lokale anbefaler
“Sure, you can just show up and get corralled into a "visitor center." But if you want to experience the Capitol in a real way, contact your senator's office, and arrange for a tour. You'll need to actually plan for this -- like three months in advance -- but it's so worth it. See if you can't coax them into letting you see the weird little subway under the Capitol, too. Free.”
  • 36 lokale anbefaler
“While this museum isn't free it's worth a visit if you're interested in architect, design or urban living. It's also really kid friendly. The building itself is interesting and historic. If you don't want to visit the museum you can still go in and enjoy the atrium and grab a coffee at the cafe inside. In the summer they do these giant interactive installations in the atrium that are always great. ”
  • 48 lokale anbefaler
“Hiking trails all through rock creek park - this area specifically has a horse and nature center great for kids and adults. ”
  • 22 lokale anbefaler
Art Museum
“Opulent estate of Marjorie Merriweather Post; 18th century Russian and French decorative art + 13 acre gardens and cafe”
  • 32 lokale anbefaler
“ Ford's Theatre Ford's Theatre 2016.jpg Address511 10th St, NW Washington, D.C. United States OwnerNational Park Service OperatorFord's Theatre Society TypeRegional theater Capacity665 Construction OpenedAugust 1863 Reopened1968, 2009 Website www.fords.org Ford's Theatre National Historic Site U.S. National Register of Historic Places U.S. National Historic Site Ford's Theatre is located in Central Washington, D.C.Ford's Theatre Show map of Central Washington, D.C. Show map of the District of Columbia Show map of the United States Show all Coordinates38°53′48″N 77°1′33″WCoordinates: 38°53′48″N 77°1′33″W Area0.29 acres (0.12 ha) (theater alone) less than one acre (entire NHS) Built1863 Architectural styleLate Victorian Visitation856,079 (2005) NRHP reference #66000034[1] Added to NRHPOctober 15, 2013[dubious – discuss] Ford's Theatre is a theater located in Washington, D.C., which opened in August 1863. It is famous for being the site of the assassination of U.S. President Abraham Lincoln on April 14, 1865. After being shot, the fatally wounded 56-year old president was carried across the street to the Petersen House, where he died the next morning. The theater was later used as a warehouse and office building, and in 1893 part of it collapsed, causing 22 deaths. It was renovated and re-opened as a theater in 1968. During the 2000s, it was renovated again, opening on February 12, 2009, in commemoration of the bicentennial of Lincoln's birth. A related Center for Education and Leadership museum experience opened February 12, 2012 next to Petersen House. The Petersen House and the theater are preserved together as Ford's Theatre National Historic Site, administered by the National Park Service; programming within the theater and the Center for Education is overseen separately by the Ford's Theatre Society”
  • 20 lokale anbefaler