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Festival Photo Daily Dozen: July 7, 2013

A musician from the Tuvan delegation and a member of Los Masis from Bolivia pose in the One World, Many Voices program area. Photo by Beatrice Ugolini, Ralph Rinzler Folklife Archives and Collections, Smithsonian Institution

A musician from the Tuvan delegation and a member of Los Masis from Bolivia pose in the One World, Many Voices program area. Photo by Beatrice Ugolini, Ralph Rinzler Folklife Archives and Collections, Smithsonian Institution

After ten days of extraordinary performances, workshops, and demonstrations, the 2013 Smithsonian Folklife Festival is officially over. We are honored and inspired by the generosity of the participants as well as the support and enthusiasm of visitors. We look forward to continuing the conversations and relationships that we have begun through the planning for and presentation of our 47th Festival.

Even after we pack up and clear off of the National Mall, we will be sharing more images, audio streams, and videos from the Festival. We look forward to seeing more of your images and stories in our Flickr group, on Facebook, and on Tumblr.

Scroll down to see image gallery.

 

Comments
  • rtc

    47 years and counting! Congratulations!

  • Naomi Furrier Bourodimos

    Now that the Hungarian Folklife Festival is over what happens to the exhibits? Will they be displayed elsehwere in the U.S.?

    • http://www.festival.si.edu Emily Bulger

      The Puli dog sculpture has a temporary home at the Hungarian Embassy, while the majority of the Hungarian Heritage buildings, including the Peacock Tower and the Dance Barn, will be transported to a Hungarian Scout Camp in Allegany County, New York.

  • Petr

    It’s great to learn that the Puli Kutya is at a “temporary home” at the Hungarian Embassy. Presumably it’s displayed somewhere outdoors, but the last time I drove by there to take a few pictures I couldn’t find it. Where exactly is this wonderful piece of art by Gabor Miklos Szoke? Thanks. pjk.