If you’re celebrating the opening of the new Smithsonian’s Space Hippy, you might want to take some time to reflect on the space art and history that’s shaped our lives and shared space.
The Smithsonian’s new space museum and exhibit has just opened and there are plenty of space-related festivities to celebrate.
Here’s a look at the space-themed festivities in New York City, San Francisco, Boston, Washington, D.C., and beyond.
Space Hippie at the Smithsonian Space Museum in Washington, DC, on September 27, 2018.
Photo by David Becker/Getty ImagesFrom the Smithsonian’s website, the Space Hippies space exhibits will include a wide variety of space art from artists including Richard Shepard, Andy Warhol, David Hockney, and David Foster Wallace.
And as you may have guessed from the title, the space museum also hosts a space hippie festival, which will include food and drink vendors, art demonstrations, and a space show that’s scheduled to begin on September 25.
The Space Hippys space art, which includes installations by Shepard, Warhol and Wallace, will be part of a new exhibition titled “Art in Space,” which opens Sept. 27.
The exhibit will feature works by Shepard and Warhol.
“Space is my home,” Shepard said in a statement about the exhibit, which he said will be about exploring space.
“I hope that you can find your space and bring your art and space-inspired work to the public, as well.”
In addition to Shepard’s work, the Smithsonian will also feature works of other space artists, including a new installation by Shepard that includes work by artist David Hocks, who created the new Space HippY exhibit.
“We’re just thrilled to have Shepard as part of the Space Museum family,” Hocksey told The Washington Post.
The Smithsonian’s space art will include installations by artist Richard Shepard and artist David Foster, as seen in a video of Space Hippity in New Orleans, Louisiana, on March 2, 2018, before the Space Center of the Americas opened.
Photo by Jonathan Newton/GettyImages”We’ve never had a space museum in the U.S. in its entirety like this,” David Hocking told the Post.
“It’s a new experience for everyone and a new venue for people to get together.”
While space art is usually reserved for museums or galleries, space hippies are often seen on street corners, on street signs, or even in restaurants, according to the Space museum.
Hockhol said space hippy art is the most common space art seen in the United States.
“People are going to be coming out of the kitchen and going into the restaurant and just hanging out,” he said.
“You have to be a space artist to have a space-based piece.”
“The space hippiedom is a global phenomenon,” Hocking added.
“There’s a whole community of people that go to these spaces and enjoy them.”
Hockney said the Space hippie festivals will also be hosted at the Space and Science Museum.
“The Space Museum has a space exhibition that’s in progress,” Hocks said.
It will include Space Hippiys space installation, which Hock said will include Shepard and his works.
“That’s a big piece of the art,” HOCKS said.
Hock’s Space Museum space installation.
The space installation will include works by the space artist and Shepard, as shown in a photo.
The space installation is part of Hock’s upcoming Space and Art Museum exhibition.
It is the first time that Shepard’s space installation has been exhibited in the Smithsonian.
The exhibit, titled “The Universe, the Moon and Space,” will open Sept. 25.
It was previously scheduled to open in December.
The Space Hippier festival will be held Sept. 26.
It’s open to the general public and is expected to attract thousands of people.
Hocking said he hopes to see the space hippiest of the space artists.
“When people come to the Smithsonian, it’s a very special experience,” he added.
“People love the space, and they love to be able to get close to it, to see it from a different perspective,” Hocked added.