Revisist Almost Live, see majestic, dark folk from Boise, or, maybe, just hang with Paul Simon.
With its vaulted ceiling, copious natural light, and burnished-wood glow, Third Place Books new Seward Park branch is a serious contender for the title of Seattle’s Most Beautiful Bookstore.
Pivot Art + Culture’s new exhibition, Imagined Futures, is drawn from Paul Allen’s collection of outer-space paraphernalia and art. I expected it to be quirky and nostalgic, and it is. I didn’t expect it to be wryly funny, but it is.
Christiana Childers provides amateur photographers with a safe place to get comfortable with their cameras.
Psychedelic witch anime, a maze about racism, conversations about net art, and more.
Some comics verite from Seattle’s premiere video rental shop.
As part of Spectrum Dance Theater’s #RACEish season, Byrd is using Baldwin and Mead’s past encounter to consider the state of the present day.
Damien Jurado, the Transgender Film Festival, Working Stiffs, and more.
What happens when a stylized directorial conception doesn’t quite mesh with the voices singing it?
Zeisler has a new book out, and it’s predictably Bitch-y.
Beyoncé-inspired industrial music, exhibits about tiny-living, and ‘Caddyshack’-inspired art shows.
It should be a breathtakingly sloppy evening; partiers will be encouraged to write messages on the walls of the House.
Transience will explore themes of displacement, gentrification, and movement as well as liminal spaces and transitions—whether that’s gender or, as they put it, the process of “shitty punks” becoming functional human beings.
The Center for Urban Horticulture is free, yet to really appreciate it, you need some instruction. Topics range from species identification to iPhone photography, and all have universal appeal.
It was clickbait before its time. In 1958 composer Milton Babbitt submitted a thinkpiece to High Fidelity magazine under the benign title “The Composer as Specialist,” and an editor changed it to the more belligerent “Who Cares if You Listen?”, starting a firestorm whose embers still glow.
The world premiere of The Things Are Against Us is a haunted house of a play. But does it get its ghosts right?
The poster artist discusses his new show, changing Seattle, time travel, and feces.
Created by Seattle author G. Willow Wilson and artist Adrian Alphona in 2013, Ms. Marvel is the continuing story of Kamala Khan, a teenage daughter of Pakistani-American Muslim immigrants from Jersey City.
We must tell jokes, or the interdimensional computer will kill us all.
There are a bounty of options for those looking to indulge their lit-lust on this special day.
Bleached, Erik Blood, weed, fatherhood, and more.
For her latest work, the Tacoma artist uses marijuana as more than a muse.
At the Broadview studio, folk artist Caitlin McNamara simplifies leatherwork and teaches how to make dazzling designs.
A village boy loves a village girl, but is also infatuated with what he thinks is the lovely daughter of a crotchety toymaker. Swanilda, our village girl and a plucky lass, manages to discover that the lovely daughter is actually a lovely doll.
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.
Is dabbing the same as hot knives? And, uh, while we’re at it, what the hell is hot knives?
“Give me your tired, your poor, your huddled metaphors yearning to breathe free.”