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46. Library Without Walls, The: Refers to the extensive Internet resources offered by the Library of Congress.  
47. Archie Bunker's Chair: This pop culture artifact can be viewed in DC, at the Museum of American History.  
48. National Archives: This is where you can view historical documents like the Declaration of Independence and the Constitution.  
49. Ford's Theatre: This venue was the site of Lincoln's assassination in 1865, and believe it or not, the place is still open and has ...  
50. Newseum: An interactive museum seeking to educate the public about journalism and news  
51. Freedom Park Museum: A 1000-foot-long park and outdoor museum honoring journalists killed in the line of duty.  
52. 16th Street Historic District: A major historical street through D.C. that runs to the White House, part of the city's original architectural plan...  
53. Watergate: The infamous riverfront hotel complex that was a central figure in--and the namesake of--Nixon's political scandal ...  
54. Encore CafĂ©: An eatery in the Kennedy Center that provides an excellent view of the DC skyline  
55. Grand Foyer: An elegant gathering room in the Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts.  
56. Cherry Blossom Festival: A springtime event to commemorate Japanese-American relations.  
57. Swiss Embassy: A great place to experience concerts, films and other family activities; on Cathedral Ave.  
58. Halloween: In Georgetown, a huge costume party for adults which includes a fair amount of barhopping.  
59. RFK Stadium: Home to the Washington DC United Soccer Team.  
60. Ellipse, The: An interesting sculpture situated in President's Park, just south of the White House  
 
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"Just like a state, only it gets hosed on Senate representation." Edit | History
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1. The Japanese cherry tree that makes the National Cherry Blossom Festival possible. The festival first started in 1934 to commemorate the mayor of Tokyo's gift of 3,000 sakuras to the city of Washington, D.C. The number of trees has since grown to over 6,000.

2. Japanese cherry tree.

1. A bizarre piece of architecture that looks like a piece of a fairy-tale, now a private home in Beverly Hills. It was originally built for a movie studio in 1921 and then moved to its current location five years later.

2. Originally called the "Spadena House", The Witch's House was also originally intended to not look like a total spooky horror. Well, that didn't work out, which is why everyone knows it as "The Witch's House".

Local slang for a type of hard-shell clam, later, a fictional suburb of Providence featured on the "Family Guy" television show.

A Brooklyn event that's kind of like the Alaskan Iditarod, only instead of dogs and sleds, they use people (idiots) and shopping carts. Idiotarod 2010 takes place on January 30th.

Red and green chile sauce together with the same dish.