Advertise With Us

The Pink Line Project seeks partnerships from culturally curious individuals and businesses who want to position themselves in front of a like-minded crowd. The Pink Line Project offers the following options for partnerships:

  • Purchase an ad on The Pink Line Project's website, and/or
  • Join our Booster Club - promoting your organization or project through The Pink Line Project's vibrant social media portals.
Learn more about our ads and boosters HERE


To become a partner or for any additional information and inquiries, contact us at


Notable Press

Your new site is filling the biggest gap existing in the DC art scene for over a decade.  Thank you for extending your social network tentacles and bringing it all into one place!" --Kathryn C.

"The gallery was mobbed with lots of new faces, many of whom came out to Reston after seeing the show on your site." --Joanne B.

"The Pink Line Project is the wholesale revitalization of the DC art scene, .... the effort is now the trend-setting source of information and events for emerging art collectors, art enthusiasts and artists." --Loudoun Times.

"I really love what Philippa P.B. Hughes is doing with the Pink Line Project. I consider her site the go-to for DC arts." --Tracy Clayton, ReadySetDC, in

"Local art-scene booster the Pink Line Project chronicled openings and parties on its snazzy new Web site.There’s much to be hopeful for." --Washington City Paper

"Hughes' latest launch, Pink Line Project, with its timely compendium of regional art events, has become the go-to for what's happening art-wise, like, now." --Washington Spaces

"The site is fun and refreshing and speaks to Hughes’ thoughts on how to bring art to the wider world." --Roll Call

"It's a one-stop shop for all things art in the city." --Allison Marvin, Sightline, in the Washington Post

"The Pink Line's website redesign is one of the best examples of an interactive calendar I've seen for art-related events, from a design and technology standpoint. Philippa's web team definitely took time to think about what we may want from an arts calendar." --Design Notes + Photos

"I think Philippa possibly has managed to make her blog/site indispensable--a trick many bloggers would like to pull off. Ride the Pink Line and find out what's happening in D.C. art often." --Hatchets and Skewers

"No more excuses about where to find arty events in the Washington, DC area! DC's resident creative and art maven, Philippa P.B. Hughes has expanded her website to become a portal of sorts for all things artsy and creative!  A single portal can get you up to speed about weekly events in no time! Please visit the new Pink Line Project website to get the lowdown on what's going on in the arts world in the Metro DC area."

"If you haven't seen the new Pink Line Project website, then you're missing one of the best resources for the visual arts in the nation's capital region. And if you're a gallery or art PR person and you're not sending Philippa P.B. Hughes all your art press releases for the site's most excellent calendar, then you're missing out on a great venue to spread the art word." --Daily Campello Art News

"While we're sure you love the weekly Arts Agenda here at DCist, we're compelled to note the launch of (and urge you to bookmark) Pink Line Project's brand new web site this week. An easy-to-navigate calendar at the top lists the metro area's art eventsdetailed info and images pop up for each event below. Pink Line features a scrolling list of their own picks, or go down to the bottom of the page for "Today Only" events." --DCist

"UVA alum Phillipa [sic] Hughes’ arts calendar and event series just got promoted to must-visit site if you are in DC." --Jarrett House North

"Keep up-to-date on DC's ever-evolving creative scene with art collector and fashionable flâneur Philippa P.B. Hughes, who posts everything from gallery openings to news bites on her savvy blog."  --DC Modern Luxury

“The other notable website is that of local collector and blogger, Phillipa [sic] Hughes (, who seeks to address three important shortcomings of the D.C. art scene. First, Washington’s educated young professionals remain generally undeveloped as a resource for the local art market. Second, the city’s older, more established artists are often hard to find on gallery walls. And finally, much of D.C.’s recent art history exists only orally or on the pages of older, often defunct art magazines. What offers is Hughes’s own, accurately sourced events calendar of Washington’s contemporary art life, including projects she sponsors herself—a night of graffiti art at the AAC, for example, or her occasional “salons” at a local bar.”  --Art In America

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