The fight to ban, topple and rename racist artifacts of our past has been an issue in Washington state, too.
After months of struggling under pandemic restrictions, they say going back to ‘normal’ is not an option.
The Free Little Art Gallery on Queen Anne applies the “take a book, leave a book” approach to handcrafted miniature art. (Daniel Spils)
A pair of recent books shed light on the lives of James Cook and Charles Wilkes. Both helped unlock secrets of the world and its climate.
Japan’s ‘disaster parks,’ which double as sites of recreation and disaster preparedness, offer a model for our own region.
Plus, a lush show of paintings inspired by the Bloedel Reserve on Bainbridge Island.
Uber Eats, DoorDash and similar apps eat into restaurants’ already-thin profits. Eating local should be worth a few extra steps.
Plus, Black History Month continues at Northwest Film Forum, National Nordic Museum and Bainbridge Island Museum of Art.
Local writers like Cheryl L. West are penning dramas and musicals for the inevitable return of in-person theater.
At MadArt gallery, artist Casey Curran is building a new world after a destructive year. It’s literally and figuratively moving.
Phase 2 brings cautious optimism and tons of great stuff to experience at Puget Sound cultural venues.
As the pandemic presses pause on the Pacific Northwest art scene, some reflections on creativity during difficult moments of history.
Plus: Romeo and Juliet go virtual for Valentine’s Day.
The cultural and political success of Horace Cayton Sr. and Susie Revels was eclipsed by bigotry and racism. They deserve recognition.
It smells fresh and looks glossy, but I miss the musky scent and scrappy feel of indie stores like Cellophane Square.