Mainstream art has long prioritized northern Native art from British Columbia and southeast Alaska over local art traditions. But things are changing.
360° alternatives to the blockbuster show include an eerie meditation session, a church of artificial intelligence and an ethereal transformation room.
Plus, new uses for construction cast-offs in South Lake Union, and the return of Seattle Opera and Lit Crawl.
Harborview nurse Guy Maddison has a new podcast about the pandemic experience of frontline health care workers.
Plus, a tribute to NW public art legend Phillip Levine in Georgetown, and bevy of body art at Pioneer Square galleries.
Plus, film festivals showcasing topics from Jacques Cousteau to a South Asian coming of age.
19th century mapmakers hoped to draw settlers to the region with idealized vistas of emerging Northwest towns.
Plus, Seattle Center says go skate or go home and new cultural venues are opening doors.
Fans of art house films and niche festivals are returning to local venues (with masks and vax cards).
Plus, in-person festivals return to On the Boards, Northwest Film Forum and Intiman Theatre.
Plus: Bellwether arts festival returns to Bellevue, alongside a vivid retrospective of NW painter Alden Mason.
Minoru Yamasaki's work emphasized humanism and democracy. It left a significant mark on our built environment.
From Fremont to SODO, tiny to arena-sized, new art spaces are popping up across the city.
Prominent artists from the Puget Sound area tell us how they’re feeling (and what surprising hobbies they picked up during the pandemic).
As new development proliferates in the historically Black neighborhood, artists proclaim: ‘We were here, and we are still here, and we will be here.’