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On “I Used to Spend So Much Time Alone,” the band explores post-loner life.
The Seattle band’s new album, “LoveJoys,” emerged as a creative purging of personal anxiety.
After playing a song hundreds of times, what happens when performers simply go blank?
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.
The scene put out too many good albums, so get ready for a jumbo-sized edition of our roundup.
Navigating the massive lineup can be tricky—here are some of our favorites.
With its incredibly wide-scope and commitment to realness, Draze’s latest is a 2017 highlight.
The Seattle four-piece are the ‘anti-Metallica,’ but their new album is heavy in its own way.
Through his friendship and his example, the late singer pushed his peers to new heights.
The band’s long-awaited return at the Showbox was met with a rapt, adoring crowd.
KEXP welcomed hundreds of mourners to listen to the work of the late, great Seattle-born musician together.
The singer was found unresponsive in a hotel room following a Wednesday night concert.
Paul Allen’s new music festival was fun, but like the system that enables it, weird.
The 300-artist lineup is one of the most locally focused in the region—here’s who’s representing.
With mounting expenses, Folklife and Block Party at the Station wonder if they can go on.
Hydrate yourself before wading through these exhaustive, sizzling listings.
If you’re making the festival rounds this season, don’t miss this fresh regional talent.
A new coalition is petitioning Vulcan to commit to equitable development in the Central District.
Comic artist Max Clotfelter walks us through a brief history of the region’s reigning weirdo music fest.