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Even with its on-the-nose metaphor, ‘After the Storm’ is beautifully made.
Donald Byrd’s newest illustrates the dangers of being queer in America on stage.
The week’s best events.
The group plays with cacti and candle wax in a tactile visual outing.
The vinyl-only compilation documents 14 artists from the city’s stacked scene.
Are exceptional awards enough to keep artists in the Northwest? Probably not. So what will it take?
This weekend, health care professionals and comic artists collide at the Comics & Medicine conference.
In honor of Northwest Terror Fest, one comic artist extols on his lifelong love of metal aesthetics.
Summer solstice is almost here—time to get naked and light a big fire.
Get free local comics, head to Beacon Hill for a block party, and much more.
After the death of his mother and brain surgery, Alexie returns with a thick, sprawling book.
The tune itself was already a trip, but wait until you see the music video.
An exercise in critical thinking, the film forces us to weigh our own prejudices against the screen.
The company’s final show also marks the final performance of two long-term dancers.
On “I Used to Spend So Much Time Alone,” the band explores post-loner life.
Hidden in Pike Place Market, this publisher’s showroom is a gem, as is its upcoming reading party.
A time-tested summer routine.
The Seattle band’s new album, “LoveJoys,” emerged as a creative purging of personal anxiety.
The highs and lows of a typical, sweaty Seattle day.
Catch excellent free LGBTQ music in the park, let your freak flag fly in Georgetown, and much more.