By the end of the year, a wall mural project in Washington, DC will be gone.
The mural is currently on display in the Smithsonian’s National Museum of African American History and Culture, which is owned by the Smithsonian Institution.
But the Smithsonian decided to remove it after a number of issues with the artwork.
The Smithsonian removed the mural from its collection in June.
Now, the Smithsonian is planning to paint the mural over at the National Museum.
The wall art will be removed from the Smithsonian National Museum, and the Smithsonian will be using it to create a permanent wall mural for the Smithsonian Institute.
The National Museum and the National Gallery of Art are also taking over the mural project.
The museum’s Director of Art, Brian McDonough, told NPR that the mural will be painted over at least three times in the next year.
“It is one of the most important works of art that the Smithsonian has ever created, but it will be out of commission for several years.
So we will have to rebuild it, restore it, paint it over,” McDonoh said.
“So we will be reopening it in 2019, but we will never paint over it again.”
The Smithsonian National Gallery, which also owns the wall, plans to paint over the wall in 2019.
“We will do it in a way that allows the mural to be in situ,” Gallery Director Sarah McAdams told the Associated Press.
McAdams said that the museum’s goal is to paint a permanent, temporary wall mural in the National Mall in 2019 and that the gallery will paint over any mural that’s gone up in the past year.
McDonoch said that he didn’t want to say anything about when the mural could be restored.
The murals in the museum were created between 1946 and 1965.
McDoch said that there’s a history of wall murals going up around the country.
He said that these murals were originally painted by artists like George P. White and E.A. van Vogt.
White painted the first mural in Washington in 1947.
Van Vogt, an African American artist, painted the second mural in DC in 1951.
The first one was painted in 1955.
“The first murals we had there were of African Americans,” McDoach said.