The dark room is the ideal place to take your first photo, and it’s where most of the world’s best photographers get their first experience of what it’s like to photograph in the city.
But it’s not the only place in the capital to shoot darkrooms.
In fact, there are thousands of others across the country that are just as important, if not more so.
Here are seven darkroom options in the DC area, from scenic landscapes to historic buildings.1.
The National Archives and Records Administration (NARA) darkroom in Washington, DC2.
The Washington Art Museum’s (WAM) “Black & Decker” darkroom, which houses the world-renowned collection of black and Decker models3.
The Museum of Contemporary Art’s (MoMA) “Hollywood’s Darkroom” gallery4.
The Art Institute of Chicago’s “Lantern” dark room5.
The Brooklyn Museum’s “Rituals” dark studio6.
The Metropolitan Museum of Art’s “Tower of Power” dark space7.
The Smithsonian’s “Black Box” dark lab in WashingtonDC.1The Smithsonian’s Black Box dark room.
The dark lab is the largest dark room in the United States.
It is home to the world famous collection of Hollywood’s Darkrooms, which are among the largest in the world.
The studio has a “dark room” in it that holds approximately 10,000 rolls of film.
It also hosts a special exhibit called “Lone Star” that explores the film industry in the 1970s.2The Smithsonian has a dark room at its Museum of Modern Art.
The museum’s dark room houses over 50,000 roll films.
The lab also houses the famous “Black and Decker” film collection.
It’s also the home of the iconic “Rabbits” collection of darkroom film, including more than 2,500 rolls of footage from the 1950s and 60s.3The Metropolitan Museum’s Black & Decker dark room holds over 1.7 million rolls of black & Decker film.
The black & dane film collection spans the last four decades.
It includes some of the most iconic films in Hollywood history, including “The Black Dahlia,” “Black Beauty,” “The Wild Bunch,” “Pee-wee’s Playhouse,” “It’s a Wonderful Life,” and “Romeo and Juliet.”4The Metropolitan’s Tower of Power dark room house over 2 million rolls.
The Tower is home of MoMA’s “Paint it Black” exhibit, which is filled with over 300 roll films from the 1930s through the 1950’s.
The film collection includes some iconic films like “A Bronx Tale,” “Dance of the Vampires,” “Tropic Thunder,” “Jungle Fever,” and more.5The Brooklyn Museum has its own dark room called “Blackstone.”
The museum houses the collection of more than 70,000 films and has hosted a film exhibition called “A New Look at Movies.”6The Metropolitan is home-to-office for the Washington Art Gallery’s (WMAG) “Loan of the Day,” which hosts more than 3,200 rolls of Black & danes.
The Black & dan film collection encompasses a variety of film genres, including classic horror, sci-fi, and drama.7The Smithsonian and MoMA have their own dark rooms in Washington.
WMAG’s “The Darkroom at the Smithsonian,” home to a collection of about 60,000 film rolls, is home for over 3,000 Black & ddane rolls.8.
The Whitney Museum of American Art’s Dark Room.
The exhibit “Ladies in the Dark: An Art Gallery at the Museum of African American History” is housed in the Whitney Museum.
It features over 6,300 rolls of films.9.
The Bancroft Library’s “Dark Room,” home of about 70,00 rolls of negatives from the mid-1800s to the mid-’20s, hosts the collection “The New Negro,” which includes a documentary film about the black experience.10.
The British Museum’s dark lab, home to more than 80,000 images from the early to mid-1900s, has a collection called “The African Eye,” which highlights the film and television industry.11.
The Gettysburg Museum of War and Culture’s “War Room,” which houses more than 100,000 negatives from WWI, has “War Rooms,” which house a “film museum” of about 40,000 prints from the war.12.
The Tate Modern’s “Wall of Light” dark rooms showcase images from art, photography, architecture, music, and more, in addition to the work of world-class photographers like Vincent van Gogh and Pablo Picasso.13.
The New York Museum of Photography’s dark rooms host a “photography and print gallery” showcasing a collection “Dark Rooms: Photography and Prints from the American Civil War” and