Harvey Markowitz, assistant professor of sociology and anthropology at Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va., speaks at this annual event. Markowitz’s research examines the inter-relationships among American Indian religions, landscapes, cultures, histories and identities. He co-edited the book “Seeing Red: Hollywood’s Pixeled Skins,” published in March 2013, which reexamined the ways American Indians have traditionally been portrayed in film. For more information, call 410-857-2290.
This WETA TV 26 production explores the history, mission and daily operations of Arlington National Cemetery, the final resting place for more than 400,000 Americans. This revered place honors the dead and brings great meaning to the living.Learn more →
Since 2007, photographer Lloyd Wolf and collaborators have been documenting Arlington's Columbia Pike corridor, one of the most ethnically diverse communities in the nation.Watch now →
On a snowy night in 1965, Hyattsville, Maryland's DeMatha Catholic High School defeated Lew Alcindor's Power Memorial Academy in what many call the greatest high school hoops game ever played.Learn more →
WETA's mission is to produce and broadcast programs of intellectual integrity and cultural merit that recognize viewers' and listeners' intelligence, curiosity and interest in the world around them.Learn more →