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Featuring cosmic funk, outré hip-hop, and a cosmology equal parts Carl Sagan and Carl Jung.
‘Disco Christ’ is a raw, emotional, uncategorizable work of self-exploration.
The animator/MC’s latest has a simple surface that belies its lyrical and structural complexity.
The young imprint showcases local underground club producers with a penchant for bodied bangers.
The brand new electronic festival’s lineup includes Derrick May, one of the inventors of techno.
Selfie sticks, breakdancing, and swaying to the sounds of Kero One, Awkwafina and Tomo Nakayama.
Michael Manahan’s new festival hopes to bridge the gap—but does that gap exist?
Offering local vinyl hounds a new hangout, with further proof of record retail’s vitality in Seattle.
‘Weekend at Fernie’s’ is the latest addition to the city’s new wave of hip-hop.
From hip-hop to country to improv Shakespeare, the Labor Day fest offers something for everyone.
Context for these albums lie outside Seattle’s core, up and down the Salish Sea.
With the addition of two live drummers, Terence Ankeny’s DJ sets go from transfixing to mesmerizing.
Each of the producer’s inventive tracks playfully highlights the vocalists’ unique strengths.
Seattle’s newest house and techno label found international success by diddling around.
Seattle label Suicide Squeeze has lasted two decades by treating artists like family, not business.
Take a whiff of the new Tacoma aroma—equal parts Marilyn Manson and flex-ready rap.
Will the Upstream Music Festival vitalize the local music industry and community, or simply piss it off?
On ‘To Venus From Mars,’ he can sing, he can rap, he can sing while he raps.
Closing this week with a bang, we look back on the electronic music series’ wild summer successes.
Best Open Mic: Skylark Cafe and Club