10th Street, NW closure

Due to utility work, the intersection of 10th Street and F Street is currently closed and inaccessible to vehicular traffic. The Atlantic Building parking garage can be accessed by turning north on 10th Street from E Street NW. Please use extreme caution when accessing the garage as the block serves 2-way traffic during this closure. Please allow for extra time to arrive at the museum and theatre.

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  • Meta info for One Destiny: Discussion Questions

    • Topic:  Abraham Lincoln, Assassination
    • Type:  Classroom Activities, Production Resource
    • Grades:  6-8, 9-12
  • Meta info for One Destiny: Synopsis

    • Topic:  Abraham Lincoln, Assassination
    • Type:  Production Resource
    • Grades:  6-8, 9-12
  • Meta info for One Destiny: Preguntas para discutir en español

    • Topic:  Abraham Lincoln, Assassination, En Español
    • Type:  Classroom Activities, Production Resource
    • Grades:  6-8, 9-12
  • Meta info for One Destiny: Sinopsis en español

    • Topic:  Abraham Lincoln, Assassination, En Español
    • Type:  Production Resource
    • Grades:  6-8, 9-12
  • Words Have Power

    Learning and Writing from Poems and Songs of Enslaved People.

    Meta info for Words Have Power

    • Type:  Lessons
    • Grades:  6-8
  • My Lord What a Night: Civic Responsibility

    Lesson

    Based on true events, My Lord What a Night imagines the friendship between Marian Anderson and Albert Einstein. It explores the unique moments where their lives may have intersected and how they could have affected one another. Both came from humble beginnings, worked hard to develop their natural talents, and both faced racially motivated adversity. This lesson looks at how their identities informed their civic engagement.

    Meta info for My Lord What a Night: Civic Responsibility

    • Topic:  Theatre Productions
    • Type:  Lessons
    • Grades:  6-8, 9-12
  • “Can You Hear Me Now?”Voices of Civil War Washington

    Activity for Students

    This self-contained student activity uses primary source documents to examine how people of different walks of life responded to two key events during the Civil War in Washington, D.C.: Congressional debates about enlisting Black Americans in the U.S. Army in 1863 and the assassination of President Abraham Lincoln in 1865.

    Meta info for “Can You Hear Me Now?”Voices of Civil War Washington

    • Topic:  Civil War Washington, Assassination
    • Type:  Student Activities
    • Grades:  6-8, 9-12