Seattle's Hall of Fame: Food and Beverage, Beauty, Music, Arts and Culture and Books
Members of this African-American family, living in a tenement-like apartment in Chicago’s South Side, are over-worked, underpaid, struggling to make it through the day and hoping for a better, more rewarding and enriching existence.
German composer Engelbert Humperdinck’s folk-tune-influenced adaptation of the famously dark Grimm Brothers fairy tale from 1812 has not been seen at Seattle Opera for 23 years.
Released earlier this year, Andrew Rossi’s documentary film The First Monday in May tells the story of the ultimate intersection of fashion and art: the annual Met Gala at the Metropolitan Museum of Art’s Costume Institute in New York City.
Seattle Art Museum’s Olympic Sculpture Park, with its sweeping views of Elliott Bay, is always an enchanting place to enjoy a warm summer evening surrounded by art.
Standing in a pretty park on the west bank of the Duwamish River on an unseasonably warm day in June, it’s impossible to ignore a tremendous crashing sound coming from the abutting industrial area.
Presumably, one of the cool things about being Paul Allen is having enough money to fund all of your interests.
Aside from the pink flamingos flanking the walkway, there’s nothing particularly telltale about the exterior of the studio where one of Seattle’s musical masterminds works his mad science.
Among the many signs that spring has arrived are the wealth of excellent performances, exhibits and concerts suddenly competing for space in our calendars.
The Harvard Exit, which screened its final film in mid-January, didn’t start out as an art house movie theater.