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Where to Eat at Washington, D.C.’s Museums Slideshow

Where to Eat at Washington, D.C.’s Museums Slideshow


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Mount Vernon

After spending the day wandering around George Washington’s Northern Virginia estate, visitors have the option of dining at Mount Vernon Inn — its official restaurant. Admission to the museum is not required for entrance to the restaurant. Guests can enjoy lunch daily and candlelit dinners Monday through Saturday and feast on hearty meals that pay tribute to our first president’s time. For an authentic taste of what the man on the dollar bill enjoyed, guests can order one half of one roasted duckling coated with Washington's favorite apricot sauce.

National Gallery of Art

Travelers who prefer a good meal with a view can head to the National Gallery of Art’s Sculpture Garden Pavilion Café . Diners can eat inside the café and look out at the Gallery’s outdoor Sculpture Garden or buy their food and eat alfresco in the garden itself. One of café’s most-ordered plates is the Asian salad. This multi-textured dish is made with bok choy, cabbage, matchstick carrots, Mandarin oranges, crushed peanuts, crispy chow mein noodles, and served with tangy sesame dressing on the side. Visitors who also prefer to give their ears a treat can listen to live jazz at the Sculpture Garden on Friday evenings from Memorial Day through mid-September.

Smithsonian National Museum of the American Indian

Hungry museum-goers can head to the Mitsitam Café (its name means "let’s eat" in the Piscataway and Delaware languages) for plates made exclusively out of ingredients hailing from the Western Hemisphere. The café has five different stations that represent different regions, including their cooking techniques and food, of Indian country: South America, Mesoamerica, the Northern Woodlands, the Great Plains, and the Northwest Coast. Hailing from the Northwest Coast is cedar-planked salmon — wild salmon, grilled corn, and cherry tapenade — one of the café’s most popular dishes.

The Baltimore Museum of Art

Baltimore-native and chef/owner of Gertrude’s, John Shields, named the restaurant after his grandmother, Gertrude Cleary, who taught him how to cook as a child. The interior of the eatery is inspired by life on the eastern shore of the Chesapeake Bay (think gold-colored plaster molds of crabs, herons, turtles, and fish mounted on wood-paneled columns) as is the menu. For this restaurant’s take on a Baltimore classic, guests should order "Gertie's Crabcake" — Cleary’s special recipe she made for Baltimore’s St. Ann's Parish church.

Newseum

The Newseum has a food court and one full-fledged restaurant, The Source by Wolfgang Puck. Puck also catered the food court’s menu, and it wouldn’t be a true Puck meal if it didn’t include a dish that he personally made popular — personal pizzas. Guests choose from cheese or pepperoni and dig into a meal made famous by the man who created it.


The 7 Best Vendors at Washington, D.C.’s Union Market

District Doughnut combines made-from-scratch dough with top-notch ingredients like Valrhona chocolate.

Fill up on bagels, eggplant-stuffed dosas, crème brûlée doughnuts, and more.

I t’s no secret that D.C. has one of the top dining scenes in the country. But to find good food in the District, you don’t need to score a reservation at the hottest restaurant. You just need to get yourself to Union Market.

D.C.’s top food hall, Union Market dates back more than 200 years. It all started with Centre Market, which opened in 1871—off Pennsylvania Avenue between the White House and the Capitol—as the largest of its kind in Washington. When it was torn down in 1931 to make way for the National Archives, it relocated to Fourth Street and Florida Avenue Northwest, changed its name to Union Terminal Market, and upgraded with large, well-lit stalls for 700 vendors, plus cold storage vaults and a public café. In 1962, the city banned the outdoor sale of meat and eggs, so Union Terminal Market moved indoors—to the building that now houses Union Market. It lasted until the 1980s, when the market started to show its age and merchants left for more modern distribution centers.

A little over 30 years later, Union Market opened in 2012 in the same space, bringing artisanal vendors and pop-up food merchants to a formerly industrial corner of Northeast D.C. It’s been packed ever since, with weekend crowds clamoring for everything from New York–style bagel sandwiches and authentic South Indian dosas to handcrafted doughnuts, Korean tacos, and poke bowls made with local, sustainable fish. Go hungry and grab food from these seven delicious vendors.


The 7 Best Vendors at Washington, D.C.’s Union Market

District Doughnut combines made-from-scratch dough with top-notch ingredients like Valrhona chocolate.

Fill up on bagels, eggplant-stuffed dosas, crème brûlée doughnuts, and more.

I t’s no secret that D.C. has one of the top dining scenes in the country. But to find good food in the District, you don’t need to score a reservation at the hottest restaurant. You just need to get yourself to Union Market.

D.C.’s top food hall, Union Market dates back more than 200 years. It all started with Centre Market, which opened in 1871—off Pennsylvania Avenue between the White House and the Capitol—as the largest of its kind in Washington. When it was torn down in 1931 to make way for the National Archives, it relocated to Fourth Street and Florida Avenue Northwest, changed its name to Union Terminal Market, and upgraded with large, well-lit stalls for 700 vendors, plus cold storage vaults and a public café. In 1962, the city banned the outdoor sale of meat and eggs, so Union Terminal Market moved indoors—to the building that now houses Union Market. It lasted until the 1980s, when the market started to show its age and merchants left for more modern distribution centers.

A little over 30 years later, Union Market opened in 2012 in the same space, bringing artisanal vendors and pop-up food merchants to a formerly industrial corner of Northeast D.C. It’s been packed ever since, with weekend crowds clamoring for everything from New York–style bagel sandwiches and authentic South Indian dosas to handcrafted doughnuts, Korean tacos, and poke bowls made with local, sustainable fish. Go hungry and grab food from these seven delicious vendors.


The 7 Best Vendors at Washington, D.C.’s Union Market

District Doughnut combines made-from-scratch dough with top-notch ingredients like Valrhona chocolate.

Fill up on bagels, eggplant-stuffed dosas, crème brûlée doughnuts, and more.

I t’s no secret that D.C. has one of the top dining scenes in the country. But to find good food in the District, you don’t need to score a reservation at the hottest restaurant. You just need to get yourself to Union Market.

D.C.’s top food hall, Union Market dates back more than 200 years. It all started with Centre Market, which opened in 1871—off Pennsylvania Avenue between the White House and the Capitol—as the largest of its kind in Washington. When it was torn down in 1931 to make way for the National Archives, it relocated to Fourth Street and Florida Avenue Northwest, changed its name to Union Terminal Market, and upgraded with large, well-lit stalls for 700 vendors, plus cold storage vaults and a public café. In 1962, the city banned the outdoor sale of meat and eggs, so Union Terminal Market moved indoors—to the building that now houses Union Market. It lasted until the 1980s, when the market started to show its age and merchants left for more modern distribution centers.

A little over 30 years later, Union Market opened in 2012 in the same space, bringing artisanal vendors and pop-up food merchants to a formerly industrial corner of Northeast D.C. It’s been packed ever since, with weekend crowds clamoring for everything from New York–style bagel sandwiches and authentic South Indian dosas to handcrafted doughnuts, Korean tacos, and poke bowls made with local, sustainable fish. Go hungry and grab food from these seven delicious vendors.


The 7 Best Vendors at Washington, D.C.’s Union Market

District Doughnut combines made-from-scratch dough with top-notch ingredients like Valrhona chocolate.

Fill up on bagels, eggplant-stuffed dosas, crème brûlée doughnuts, and more.

I t’s no secret that D.C. has one of the top dining scenes in the country. But to find good food in the District, you don’t need to score a reservation at the hottest restaurant. You just need to get yourself to Union Market.

D.C.’s top food hall, Union Market dates back more than 200 years. It all started with Centre Market, which opened in 1871—off Pennsylvania Avenue between the White House and the Capitol—as the largest of its kind in Washington. When it was torn down in 1931 to make way for the National Archives, it relocated to Fourth Street and Florida Avenue Northwest, changed its name to Union Terminal Market, and upgraded with large, well-lit stalls for 700 vendors, plus cold storage vaults and a public café. In 1962, the city banned the outdoor sale of meat and eggs, so Union Terminal Market moved indoors—to the building that now houses Union Market. It lasted until the 1980s, when the market started to show its age and merchants left for more modern distribution centers.

A little over 30 years later, Union Market opened in 2012 in the same space, bringing artisanal vendors and pop-up food merchants to a formerly industrial corner of Northeast D.C. It’s been packed ever since, with weekend crowds clamoring for everything from New York–style bagel sandwiches and authentic South Indian dosas to handcrafted doughnuts, Korean tacos, and poke bowls made with local, sustainable fish. Go hungry and grab food from these seven delicious vendors.


The 7 Best Vendors at Washington, D.C.’s Union Market

District Doughnut combines made-from-scratch dough with top-notch ingredients like Valrhona chocolate.

Fill up on bagels, eggplant-stuffed dosas, crème brûlée doughnuts, and more.

I t’s no secret that D.C. has one of the top dining scenes in the country. But to find good food in the District, you don’t need to score a reservation at the hottest restaurant. You just need to get yourself to Union Market.

D.C.’s top food hall, Union Market dates back more than 200 years. It all started with Centre Market, which opened in 1871—off Pennsylvania Avenue between the White House and the Capitol—as the largest of its kind in Washington. When it was torn down in 1931 to make way for the National Archives, it relocated to Fourth Street and Florida Avenue Northwest, changed its name to Union Terminal Market, and upgraded with large, well-lit stalls for 700 vendors, plus cold storage vaults and a public café. In 1962, the city banned the outdoor sale of meat and eggs, so Union Terminal Market moved indoors—to the building that now houses Union Market. It lasted until the 1980s, when the market started to show its age and merchants left for more modern distribution centers.

A little over 30 years later, Union Market opened in 2012 in the same space, bringing artisanal vendors and pop-up food merchants to a formerly industrial corner of Northeast D.C. It’s been packed ever since, with weekend crowds clamoring for everything from New York–style bagel sandwiches and authentic South Indian dosas to handcrafted doughnuts, Korean tacos, and poke bowls made with local, sustainable fish. Go hungry and grab food from these seven delicious vendors.


The 7 Best Vendors at Washington, D.C.’s Union Market

District Doughnut combines made-from-scratch dough with top-notch ingredients like Valrhona chocolate.

Fill up on bagels, eggplant-stuffed dosas, crème brûlée doughnuts, and more.

I t’s no secret that D.C. has one of the top dining scenes in the country. But to find good food in the District, you don’t need to score a reservation at the hottest restaurant. You just need to get yourself to Union Market.

D.C.’s top food hall, Union Market dates back more than 200 years. It all started with Centre Market, which opened in 1871—off Pennsylvania Avenue between the White House and the Capitol—as the largest of its kind in Washington. When it was torn down in 1931 to make way for the National Archives, it relocated to Fourth Street and Florida Avenue Northwest, changed its name to Union Terminal Market, and upgraded with large, well-lit stalls for 700 vendors, plus cold storage vaults and a public café. In 1962, the city banned the outdoor sale of meat and eggs, so Union Terminal Market moved indoors—to the building that now houses Union Market. It lasted until the 1980s, when the market started to show its age and merchants left for more modern distribution centers.

A little over 30 years later, Union Market opened in 2012 in the same space, bringing artisanal vendors and pop-up food merchants to a formerly industrial corner of Northeast D.C. It’s been packed ever since, with weekend crowds clamoring for everything from New York–style bagel sandwiches and authentic South Indian dosas to handcrafted doughnuts, Korean tacos, and poke bowls made with local, sustainable fish. Go hungry and grab food from these seven delicious vendors.


The 7 Best Vendors at Washington, D.C.’s Union Market

District Doughnut combines made-from-scratch dough with top-notch ingredients like Valrhona chocolate.

Fill up on bagels, eggplant-stuffed dosas, crème brûlée doughnuts, and more.

I t’s no secret that D.C. has one of the top dining scenes in the country. But to find good food in the District, you don’t need to score a reservation at the hottest restaurant. You just need to get yourself to Union Market.

D.C.’s top food hall, Union Market dates back more than 200 years. It all started with Centre Market, which opened in 1871—off Pennsylvania Avenue between the White House and the Capitol—as the largest of its kind in Washington. When it was torn down in 1931 to make way for the National Archives, it relocated to Fourth Street and Florida Avenue Northwest, changed its name to Union Terminal Market, and upgraded with large, well-lit stalls for 700 vendors, plus cold storage vaults and a public café. In 1962, the city banned the outdoor sale of meat and eggs, so Union Terminal Market moved indoors—to the building that now houses Union Market. It lasted until the 1980s, when the market started to show its age and merchants left for more modern distribution centers.

A little over 30 years later, Union Market opened in 2012 in the same space, bringing artisanal vendors and pop-up food merchants to a formerly industrial corner of Northeast D.C. It’s been packed ever since, with weekend crowds clamoring for everything from New York–style bagel sandwiches and authentic South Indian dosas to handcrafted doughnuts, Korean tacos, and poke bowls made with local, sustainable fish. Go hungry and grab food from these seven delicious vendors.


The 7 Best Vendors at Washington, D.C.’s Union Market

District Doughnut combines made-from-scratch dough with top-notch ingredients like Valrhona chocolate.

Fill up on bagels, eggplant-stuffed dosas, crème brûlée doughnuts, and more.

I t’s no secret that D.C. has one of the top dining scenes in the country. But to find good food in the District, you don’t need to score a reservation at the hottest restaurant. You just need to get yourself to Union Market.

D.C.’s top food hall, Union Market dates back more than 200 years. It all started with Centre Market, which opened in 1871—off Pennsylvania Avenue between the White House and the Capitol—as the largest of its kind in Washington. When it was torn down in 1931 to make way for the National Archives, it relocated to Fourth Street and Florida Avenue Northwest, changed its name to Union Terminal Market, and upgraded with large, well-lit stalls for 700 vendors, plus cold storage vaults and a public café. In 1962, the city banned the outdoor sale of meat and eggs, so Union Terminal Market moved indoors—to the building that now houses Union Market. It lasted until the 1980s, when the market started to show its age and merchants left for more modern distribution centers.

A little over 30 years later, Union Market opened in 2012 in the same space, bringing artisanal vendors and pop-up food merchants to a formerly industrial corner of Northeast D.C. It’s been packed ever since, with weekend crowds clamoring for everything from New York–style bagel sandwiches and authentic South Indian dosas to handcrafted doughnuts, Korean tacos, and poke bowls made with local, sustainable fish. Go hungry and grab food from these seven delicious vendors.


The 7 Best Vendors at Washington, D.C.’s Union Market

District Doughnut combines made-from-scratch dough with top-notch ingredients like Valrhona chocolate.

Fill up on bagels, eggplant-stuffed dosas, crème brûlée doughnuts, and more.

I t’s no secret that D.C. has one of the top dining scenes in the country. But to find good food in the District, you don’t need to score a reservation at the hottest restaurant. You just need to get yourself to Union Market.

D.C.’s top food hall, Union Market dates back more than 200 years. It all started with Centre Market, which opened in 1871—off Pennsylvania Avenue between the White House and the Capitol—as the largest of its kind in Washington. When it was torn down in 1931 to make way for the National Archives, it relocated to Fourth Street and Florida Avenue Northwest, changed its name to Union Terminal Market, and upgraded with large, well-lit stalls for 700 vendors, plus cold storage vaults and a public café. In 1962, the city banned the outdoor sale of meat and eggs, so Union Terminal Market moved indoors—to the building that now houses Union Market. It lasted until the 1980s, when the market started to show its age and merchants left for more modern distribution centers.

A little over 30 years later, Union Market opened in 2012 in the same space, bringing artisanal vendors and pop-up food merchants to a formerly industrial corner of Northeast D.C. It’s been packed ever since, with weekend crowds clamoring for everything from New York–style bagel sandwiches and authentic South Indian dosas to handcrafted doughnuts, Korean tacos, and poke bowls made with local, sustainable fish. Go hungry and grab food from these seven delicious vendors.


The 7 Best Vendors at Washington, D.C.’s Union Market

District Doughnut combines made-from-scratch dough with top-notch ingredients like Valrhona chocolate.

Fill up on bagels, eggplant-stuffed dosas, crème brûlée doughnuts, and more.

I t’s no secret that D.C. has one of the top dining scenes in the country. But to find good food in the District, you don’t need to score a reservation at the hottest restaurant. You just need to get yourself to Union Market.

D.C.’s top food hall, Union Market dates back more than 200 years. It all started with Centre Market, which opened in 1871—off Pennsylvania Avenue between the White House and the Capitol—as the largest of its kind in Washington. When it was torn down in 1931 to make way for the National Archives, it relocated to Fourth Street and Florida Avenue Northwest, changed its name to Union Terminal Market, and upgraded with large, well-lit stalls for 700 vendors, plus cold storage vaults and a public café. In 1962, the city banned the outdoor sale of meat and eggs, so Union Terminal Market moved indoors—to the building that now houses Union Market. It lasted until the 1980s, when the market started to show its age and merchants left for more modern distribution centers.

A little over 30 years later, Union Market opened in 2012 in the same space, bringing artisanal vendors and pop-up food merchants to a formerly industrial corner of Northeast D.C. It’s been packed ever since, with weekend crowds clamoring for everything from New York–style bagel sandwiches and authentic South Indian dosas to handcrafted doughnuts, Korean tacos, and poke bowls made with local, sustainable fish. Go hungry and grab food from these seven delicious vendors.



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