Home Decor in Eckington


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  • National Building Museum
    It?s only fitting that a museum devoted to architecture is itself housed in a formidable structure. The National Building Museum's 19th-century edifice greets visitors with somber Union soldiers sculpted into the exterior?s 1,200-foot frieze. Corinthian columns 75 feet high and built with 70,000 bricks lead into the cavernous Great Hall, which soars up to 159 feet in height and captures the echo of groups as they follow the color-coded banners towards exhibits devoted to American and international architecture, engineering, and design. Drawing on hands-on children?s toys, drawings, photographs, and models, the exhibits delve into everything from the history of the American home to the evolution of building blocks and other architectural toys. Future-facing exhibits, meanwhile, focus on topics such as sustainable school buildings that employ recycled construction materials and singing plants instead of teachers. The museum shop practices what it preaches with an award-winning selection of sustainable housewares, toys, and books.
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    401 F Street NW
    Washington, DC US
  • International Spy Museum
    Considered to be the country's only public museum devoted to the history of global espionage, the International Spy Museum teems with multimedia displays, hands-on activities, and educational events. Filled with low-lit halls and mysterious doors, the museum backs up its exhibits with experience; many of its board members, staff, and speakers are former spies. Executive Director Peter Earnest, for one, spent more than 35 years in the CIA and its National Clandestine Service; frequent speaker Oleg Kalugin once held a position as major general of the KGB. Through special talks and an array of exhibits, the group reveals several hundred years of spy techniques and gadgetry, showcases connections between real spies and pop culture, and draws from international backgrounds to grant a global perspective. In the Exquisitely Evil: 50 Years of Bond Villains exhibit, visitors explore the most memorable villains from throughout the James Bond film series, discovering the role the series played in shaping public perception of spying and exploring how the villains changed to reflect their times. Featuring over 110 movie and historic artifacts, a series galleries allows visitors to learn about the wide variety of evildoers from many perspectives. For an additional charge, guests can opt to embark on a simulated covert mission entirely based on real intelligence case files in Operation Spy, a one-hour interactive exhibit during which participants ride in simulated truck beds and use video surveillance to find leaked nuclear-trigger technology in a fictional country.
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    800 F Street NW
    Washington, DC US
  • Apple Tree Institute for edu
    For a quick and easy bite (of some of the best American grub in town), Library of Congress offers top-rated food in Washington Mall. Library of Congress is a terrific spot for families to gather with its kid-friendly ambience and menu. Your group can sit comfortably at Library of Congress, a local restaurant. Throwing a big party? Count on Library of Congress to provide top-notch catering with the same great dishes you love. Library of Congress offers carryout for your convenience. If you feel like saving gas, opt for public transportation, with a stop conveniently located at Capitol South Metro (Blue, Orange). Convenient street parking is easy to find outside Library of Congress. Cyclists will also appreciate the plentiful space to lock up their bikes outside the restaurant. Save your pennies for a rainy day — with prices generally under $15, you'll have plenty left over even after dining at Library of Congress.
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    101 Independence Avenue Southeast
    Washington, DC US
  • Calumet Photographic
    It's a big leap from the bustle of an athletic field to the solitude of a darkroom, but Calumet Photographic made the transition seamlessly more than 70 years ago. From its origins as a Chicago sporting-goods store, the company evolved into a one-stop shop for cameras and darkroom equipment and eventually into an innovator of photographic technology. In the 1960s, Calumet's most brilliant minds were behind the development of the Caltar large-format-lens line and nitrogen burst film. Today, Calumet Photographic continues to manufacture and sell professional photographic products and software across the globe, boasting more than 25 retail stores throughout the US and Europe. Their shops abound with both new and used high-quality cameras and equipment, rental gear, and knowledgeable technicians eager to help customers find the right equipment for the job. The company’s extensive online catalog enables shoppers to purchase equipment from around the world and have it shipped directly to their home, studio, or mall photo booth they’ve claimed as a studio.
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    840 E Street Northwest
    Washington, DC US
  • Amicus Green Building Center
    Amicus Green Building Center brings an eco-friendly approach to the building process with its inventory of green and sustainable materials. Each product in the store undergoes extensive review to determine its potential energy savings, environmental integrity, and ability to intimidate smog that shows up unannounced to dinner parties. New initiates into the world of healthy eco-living may wish to start with a safety test kit ($10.95 each) to discover just how much asbestos, lead dust, or radon lurks in the shadowy recesses of their home. Said shadows can be banished with the efficient lighting of compact fluorescent light bulbs ($5.19 each for small bulbs), which offer long life and warm light quality, or light-emitting diodes ($60.40 each for recessed bulbs) that pack an average 40,000 hours, or approximately 80,000 equally illuminating episodes of Frasier, of light.
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    1353 U Street Northwest
    Washington, DC US
  • Muleh
    Sitting at the intersection of interior design and fashion, Muléh stocks upscale, hip and modern collections of both clothing and furniture. The U Street corridor lifestyle store is funky and chic. The industrial-feeling interior houses clothing and accessories from fashion designers like Phillip Lim and Vivienne Westwood. Muléh also carries modern, arty and witty furniture lines from Kenneth Cobonpue, Hive and Argo. Muléh carries a unique mélange of furnishings that cater well to the recently gentrified neighborhood. This makes it easy for customers to create a place that is distinct and individual, even if the shop tends to run a little more expensive than some of the nearby stores.
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    1831 14th Street Northwest
    Washington, DC US

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