The enduring legacy of Seattle's Jazz Age
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Port of Seattle.
Remembering trumpeter, teacher and composer Frank Waldron, a trailblazer in the 1920s Jackson Street music scene.
Before there was Ernestine Anderson, Ray Charles and Quincy Jones, there was Frank Waldron.
The remarkable vision of Emily Carr.
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Port of Seattle.
Meet the painter from British Columbia who evoked the 'liveness' of the Pacific Northwest's forests.
The Canadian artist created landscapes unlike her contemporaries’, intuiting the web of life beneath the canopy and putting it on canvas.
Chief Joseph comes to Seattle to plea for the return of his lands.
He was invited to talk about his storied past, but the Nez Perce chief had his eye on his people's future.
In two new plays, the rock-’n’-roll icon is celebrated as a creative inspiration for Black youth.
The West's most famous lawman went from gunfighting in Tombstone, Arizona, to opening a gambling parlor in Seattle's Tenderloin neighborhood.
There was money to be had during the Klondike Gold Rush of the late 1890s. And the infamous lawman knew how to get it.
A road trip to Eastern Washington, including WSU’s ‘Crimson Cube’ and Mexican masks at the Northwest Museum of Arts and Culture.
The accomplished actor, athlete and singer was an outspoken leftist, which made him a target of Cold War paranoia.
The famed explorer Roald Amundsen thrived when times were tough, and they were often tough.
Norwegian Roald Amundsen was perhaps the greatest star of the so-called 'golden age' of Arctic expedition — and he used Seattle as a base camp.
The Seattle landmark is best known for its connection to the incarceration of Japanese Americans during World War II — but it has more stories to tell.