The Washington Metropolitan Art Museum, which painted a mural on the grounds of the National Museum of American History in a nod to the Holocaust and its impact on the United States, is painting a new mural by artist Paul Ostermann.
The painting, entitled “The Great American Dream,” is the first by a foreign artist to be placed in a National Museum building since the painting by French artist René Magritte was installed in 2011.
The mural in the museum’s galleries features a black-and-white drawing of a man in a headdress, holding a torch and a red-and white flag.
“A lot of Americans feel they are victims of the Holocaust, but we all feel the pain of the past,” said Art Director Andrew Osterman, who designed the painting for the museum.
“We’re here to give a voice to those who felt forgotten and to make sure that the pain we felt is understood.”
Osterman is also the chief curator of American art at the National Gallery of Art in Washington.
In the painting, the man with the torch is shown in the doorway of a building in what appears to be the United Nations in New York, a building that became known as the Auschwitz-Birkenau concentration camp after the liberation of the camp in 1945.
The man is holding a gun and wearing a red and white striped hat.
The Nazi symbol of the swastika appears to have been erased.
The man in the headdress has the words, “America’s Dream” written on his forehead.
The words appear to be in German, the museum said.
The words “Gates of Auschwitz” are also written on the canvas.
The museum said the painting represents the pain, suffering and death suffered by Jews during the Holocaust.
The painting has been on display in the American National Portrait Gallery in Washington since November.
Ostermann, who was born in Austria and moved to the United Kingdom in 1973, painted a number of paintings in the 1980s in France and the Netherlands.
He has also painted in Mexico, Italy and South Korea.
He was born into a family of art enthusiasts and has said that he considers himself a true painter.
His father, who died in 1994, is considered a master.
He is a lifelong collector of art.
Ostersman’s work is seen at the American Museum of Natural History in New Orleans, where he lives with his wife, a photographer.
His work has been exhibited at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Whitney Museum of Design and the Metropolitan Opera.
His latest work is called “The Lost American Dream.”
It depicts a man wearing a headscarf, a scarf and an American flag and holding a cigarette.
The artist has said he chose to depict the Holocaust because he wanted to remind people that there are good and bad things in life.
“This painting reflects the pain that I felt as a child, as a teenager, as an adult, as both an artist and a human being,” he said in a statement.
“I wanted to show that there is hope and beauty in the world, that there can be a better tomorrow, that we can all be good people.”
Ostersmann, whose parents are from Vienna, Austria, was born to a German mother and Austrian father.
He went to the Metropolitan University of Art.
He went on to become an art teacher and eventually became a director of the American Institute for Contemporary Art in New Jersey, a prestigious arts school.
Ours is not the first time Ostersmann has painted.
In 2008, he was named an American artist of the year by the American Society of Magazine Editors.
He received the Pulitzer Prize for his work in 2013.
He moved to London in 2008 and began painting at the British Museum in 2013, where his works are on display.