The American Art Museum last celebrated the work of pioneering Korean-American video artist Nam June Paik with a career-spanning retrospective in late 2012. Now, the museum’s curators use Paik’s work as a jumping-off point for an exhibition that highlights advances in multimedia art in the late 20th and early 21st centuries. Among the items that blur the line between art and entertainment are two video games (Jenova Chen and Kellee Santiago’s Flower and Ed Fries’ Halo 2600), as well as digital animations and two newly found pieces by Paik. Read more >>> The exhibition is on view daily 11:30 a.m. to 7 p.m., to Sept. 7, at the Smithsonian American Art Museum, 8th and F streets NW. Free. (202) 633-7970. (Caroline Jones)


Get 25 percent off the food menu at Provision No. 14 during its opening today and tomorrow from 6 to 10 p.m. The new 14th Street NW restaurant offers small plates like burrata with melon and iberico ham and housemade pastas, including one with lamb and mustard greens. Larger “communal” platters include a whole suckling pig leg that’s braised, dried, and deep fried. On Wednesday, the restaurant will offer a complimentary glass of bubbly to all dinner guests from 4 to 10 p.m. Provision No. 14, 2100 14th St. NW. (202)-827-4530. (Jessica Sidman)


O-Town, the boy band created on the early ’00s reality show Making the Band, has reunited and brings its old dance moves and vocal harmonies to the Howard Theatre. 7 p.m. at 620 T St. NW. $20–$45.

Author Kate Bolick examines the fate of unmarried women and why not marrying was the right choice for her in her new book, Spinster: Making a Life of Ones Own. She discusses the book at Sixth & I Historic Synagogue with Atlantic editor Scott Stossel. 7 p.m. at 600 I St. NW. $15–$32.

The Youth Symphonic Orchestra and Choir Polígono Don Bosco from El Salvador makes its U.S. debut at the Kennedy Center Concert Hall. 6 p.m. at 2700 F St. NW. Free.

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