- News & Comment
- Arts & Culture
- Special Content
- Print Edition
Fill your weekend with folly and frivolity and music for every taste as we ring in 2018.
Seattle’s most multifarious DJ finds her voice.
Mackned, Heatwarmer, and Darto brought together styles we didn’t know could coexist.
On their new record, the band explores self-criticism and problematic faves.
Written as a balm before the election, forgotten, then revived, the song imagines brighter days.
For Madi Levine, dance music is no place for rock stars.
A local rapper trades hip-hop for soft grunge, exploring the darkness within.
Initially emerging before the Upstream Music Fest, the coalition returns with new support and goals.
Martín Sepulveda’s hip-hop debut deconstructs masculinity and the complexities of love.
As appetites for live music fade, Seattle’s independent venues see the light in dance nights.
Don’t miss new albums from Macklemore, IVVY, Versing, Mackned, and Darto.
The new project from members of Lisa Prank, Tacocat, and Chastity Belt is blazing a path for romcom-core.
A talented artist and basketball player, circumstance may soon force him to choose between the two.
An eclipse will do that.
On You Can Call Me Papa, the electronic artist delves into dreams, fate, and femininity.
The instrumentals were born amid three relationships, but the lyrics came after they crumbled.
DoNormaal, Shabazz Palaces and Heavy Petting’s new ones have layers upon layers upon layers.
The denizens of Seattle’s DIY spaces say the new economy is making it harder to host the kind of shows that foster young bands and create space for marginalized music fans.
Second record, Third Daughter.
Amid concerns of a growing fascist presence in local clubs, bookers, bartenders, and musicians are swapping strategies to stop hate.