The LINE DC is where locals and travelers alike meet over arts, culture, and dining experiences. From staycation to vacation – Summer 2019 has liftoff.
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CAMP AT THE LINE
CAMP at the LINE is a rooftop event series from James Beard Award-winning Chef Spike Gjerde and Corey Polyoka of A Rake’s Progress. An escape from the city, CAMP takes inspiration from Summer and Fall travels with friends and family, downtime well spent over local food, local beers, and – of course – the LINE’s panoramic rooftop view of Washington, DC.
CAMP is held in support of a lineup of our favorite community and cultural organizations, with $5 per guest going towards their work and mission.
The bar will be cold, the snacks will be endless, and with morning, afternoon, and evening hours in full effect, CAMP at the LINE is something to write home about. CAMP is in session from August 25 until October 20th, and registration is now open.
The LINE DC is committed to public art and local collaboration – and July is all about photography. We’re proud to partner with Stop Motion, a quarterly event series hosting one-night-only projected slideshows of work by local artists. Stop Motion is a platform for photographers to share their documentary work while creating a space for support.
From July 15 – August 15, Stop Motion has curated the public art banner program at the LINE DC. An untitled photograph by documentary photographer Joy Sharon Yi will be displayed on the facade of our 110-year-old neoclassical church throughout the month. Listen in on Full Service Radio for more on the collaboration, and about the photograph.
SUMMER IN THE CITY
This is the season to explore Adams Morgan: DC’s only 24-hour neighborhood is filled with murals and history, local shops and independent booksellers, restaurants representing five continents, and so much more. Get to know it.
Mural detail from “A People Without Murals is a Demuralized People,” the oldest mural remaining in Adams Morgan, and created by a group of Latino immigrant artists. It was painted in 1977 and restored in 2005 by Sol & Soul, a DC artist-activist organization, with the collaboration of artist Juan Pineda.