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The team at Cut will make you feel and make you think and maybe make themselves some money while they’re at it.
With ‘Daisy,’ the Canadian playwright hits on the zeitgeist of American presidential politics.
Seattle Weekly joins more than 20 other news organizations to shine a spotlight on homelessness.
The field was bigger, so the wins feel better.
How the Seattle songwriter got out of his rut, slimmed down his sound, and learned to love music again.
The first step, he says, was to ignore the original orchestration for the 1951 Broadway musical.
In Lydia R. Diamond’s comedic drama about one well-to-do family in crisis, neither wealth nor education can stave off the devastating effects of racism.
Fifteen years ago, the tech billionaire helped chart a new course for the college radio station. Now he’s helping to bring it home.
Cafe Nordo adds another week to the run of its popular new play.
The Seattle filmmaker’s 3-D turn distinguishes him in an excellent field.
The indie mainstay finds new life in songs from another place and another time.
The world premiere of The Things Are Against Us is a haunted house of a play. But does it get its ghosts right?
The Seattle nonprofit radio station has long celebrated the musicians who defined a particular kind of pop music. Now it is getting used to mourning them.
Stokley Towles takes a long look at the people who see us every day.
Aaron Posner loves his authors. He has since he was a kid in Eugene, Oregon, consuming every work by those writers who spoke to his particular understanding of the world.
On the eve of the Mariners’ opening day, Joe’s Grilled Gourmet Dogs owner Joe Bernstein has high hopes and a lot of hot dogs.
Building on the success of their “Curry NA Hurry” video, Jamil Suleman and his co-conspirators are attempting to build an indie media empire.
How the actor taking on the role for 5th Avenue Theatre’s production of A Night With Janis Joplin preserves her vocal chords and gets closer to the late, great singer.
For the final chapter in his Maraqopa Trilogy, the Seattle songwriter returns from the furthest reaches of faith with a new old sound.
Researcher Emo Todorov talks about the $1,000 breakthrough he helped create.