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The biochemist-turned-painter’s work is an accessible, casual delight.
The Seattle singer-songwriter’s new album was born “effortlessly” of a “spiritual experience.”
Directed by Anissa Amalia, “fuuuck // Dream” waltzes through an otherworldly realm.
A Q&A with Chris E. Vargas, organizer of ‘Trans Hirstory in 99 Objects.’
Velocity’s experimental open mic allows artists to take first stabs at performance with an audience.
Guru Kyle is changing lives with his revelatory respiratory exercises.
The author of ‘Life’s Work: A Moral Argument for Choice’ is coming to town, courtesy of Shout Your Abortion.
‘The Body That Follows Us,’ published two months after her death, is also her best.
The whimsical tradition pairs artists with UW students for surprise results.
The scene put out too many good albums, so get ready for a jumbo-sized edition of our roundup.
See anti-gasoline art, bring your cat to the park, and much more.
That cut you like is going to come back in style.
Full of oblivious privileged characters and well-photographed food, the film is thoroughly off.
Ever wonder what’s going on when boys greet each other? Wonder no more.
Seattle Public Theatre engages with one end of homelessness while missing the other.
The latest in the Disney series is a showy summer rehash.
Paul Mullin’s reading series is for fighters ready to get a little uncomfortable.
The month-long leftist festival offers interesting perspectives on art and politics–but who is showing up?
Remembering the fleeting, neglected fancy of the Seattle Center Fun Forest amusement park.
The Seattle four-piece are the ‘anti-Metallica,’ but their new album is heavy in its own way.