In conjunction with BoldPas: A Day of Art & Play, Armory Cener for the Arts is offering ¡Descubra! — a program created by The Smithsonian Latino Center as a fun way to inspire the next generation of science citizens—as well as history and culture enthusiasts—by showcasing the contributions of Latinos to STEAM-H fields (Science, Technology, Engineering, Art, Mathematics, and History).
¡Descubra! at Armory Center for the Arts
Discover art, science, and technology with the Smithsonian Latino Center and the Armory during a full day of activities for families and visitors of all ages. All activities are free.
- Meet Edgardo Miranda Rodriguez, Graphic Novelist, Creator of La Borinqueña
- Participate in Lights, Camera, Action!: Tell your own cultural story through stop-motion animation with the Smithsonian Latino Center
- Visit the Exhibition by Sandra De La Loza: Mi Casa Es Su Casa, exploring historic photographs of De La Loza's own Mexican American family to address issues of power, memory, and history through the concept of home.
- Make a Sun Print Photographic Collage with Armory Teaching Artists
- Check out the Ukulele Discovery Center to try out the four-stringed instrument and join Jason Arimoto, Ph.D. on the Ukulele and Alexandro Hernandez, Ph.D. on the Jarana
For this year’s BoldPas, Armory Center for the Arts is pleased to host ¡Descubra! — a program created by The Smithsonian Latino Center as a fun way to inspire the next generation of science citizens—as well as history and culture enthusiasts—by showcasing the contributions of Latinos to STEAM-H fields.
Armory visitors can enjoy free, hands-on art making activities for all ages, informal conversations with arts and science professionals, plus live ukulele performances and workshops and a craft beer garden (21+ only). There will also be fun activities from The Smithsonian Latino Center's national collaborating organization, the United States Patent and Trademark Offices (USPTO).
BoldPas is the final opportunity to see the Armory exhibition "Sandra de la Loza: Mi Casa Es Su Casa," which features altered photographs of the artists' own Mexican American family and address issues of power, memory, and history through the concept of "home."