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Chris Richards‘ front-page Wale story burrows into the rapper’s insecurity. [Post]

NPR debuts Beautiful Swimmers‘ forthcoming Son. [NPR]

Despite setbacks, AFI Docs was largely a success, Ann Hornaday reports. [Post]

Also: A review of Jose Antonio Vargas‘ immigration documentary Documented, which debuted recently at AFI Docs [Post]

The D.C. Commission on the Arts and Humanities announces two more funding opportunities for FY 2013, including up to $30,000 for cultural festivals. [Arts 202]

Wednesday night, watch a documentary about D.C.’s food-truck wars. [Huffington Post D.C.]

Arlington Public Libraries now offer video streaming. [ARLnow]

Refinery 29’s “30 Under 30” lineup gives a shout-out to performance art organizer Eames Armstrong and D.C. duo Gems. [Refinery 29]

Tony Hawk donates his first skateboard to the Smithsonian. [AP via WJLA]

A Manassas city council member is questioned for funneling city money to his wife’s Manassas Ballet Theatre. [Post]

No Rules Theatre Company honors director Aaron Posner. [D.C. Theatre Scene]

A closer look at African American cultural expressions in the Folklife Festival’s “Will to Adorn” exhibit [Post]

D.C. formally dedicates the definitely-not-a-totem-pole sculpture “Journey Anacostia.” [East City Art]

A chat with D.C. band Silo Halo [DCist]