A City's Legends Endure, Precariously Preserved in WaxBreaking News
Hunched in poses of battle or negotiation, dance or meditation, the figures were left inside the museum's windowless walls when Hurricane Katrina made landfall. There they stayed, through three weeks of temperatures that must have surpassed 100 degrees in that sealed space, staring out from their small stages into the black aloneness.
On Monday, their fates were revealed. The museum's owners, Lawrence and Katherine Spurlock, returned to the city for a first look at what they had left behind.
comments powered by Disqus
- Did Salmonella Kill Off the Aztecs?
- 'Amazon should stop selling Holocaust denial books'
- National Museum of African American History and Culture Reaches Milestone of 1 Million Visitors
- What Makes a President Great? Clipping? Sipping? Slashing?
- McMaster knows how national security policy can go wrong. Will that help him?
- Historian and Antiwar Activist Marilyn Young Dies at 79
- Trump Chooses Historian H.R. McMaster as National Security Adviser
- Holocaust Historian Deborah Lipstadt Explains Why People Believe Trump's Lies
- Princeton’s Harold James warns World War Three is now a "serious threat”