Best Things To Do

The Top 64 Events in Seattle This Week: June 6-12, 2022

Hannah Gadsby, Rex Orange County, and More Top Picks
June 6, 2022
Get ready to brunch with the best of them at Bacon Eggs & Kegs. (Lumen Field)
The weather may still be a bit iffy, but summer is so close we can taste it. You can see what's in store this week below, from Bacon Eggs & Kegs to Hannah Gadsby and from Rex Orange County to the Seattle International Dance Festival.

Washington’s statewide mask mandate has been lifted, venues may have their own health guidelines in place. We advise directly checking the specific protocols for an event before heading out.

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Cross-Faded Cinema with DJ Nicfit Add to a List
You might've heard the urban legend of a strange synchronicity between The Wizard of Oz and Pink Floyd's The Dark Side of the Moon from some cool stoner kid growing up. Inspired by the idea, Cross-Faded Cinema (curated by Seattle's own DJ Nicfit) twists the soundtracks of cult films, giving them a spin that the Seattle International Film Festival describes as "mesmerizing." The film screened for this showing hasn't been announced, but it promises a trippy, ultra-sensory time.
(Here-After at the Crocodile, Belltown)


Stars: Capelton Hill - West Coast Tour Add to a List
Longtime Canadian indie-pop band Stars have found success in their exceptional ability to tell honest tales of life and love, delivering both the "hard and soft edges," as press materials describe. Anticipate a set of songs from throughout their prolific career along with material from their latest album, From Capelton Hill.
(Madame Lou's at the Crocodile, Belltown)


Shelly Oria & Friends Add to a List
Shelly Oria’s timely anthology, I Know What’s Best for You: Stories on Reproductive Freedom, compiles original work by 25 writers from 16 countries (including buzzy and beloved names like Tommy Orange, Khadijah Queen, Sally Wen Mao, Kristen Arnett, and Kirstin Valdez Quade) on topics of reproductive justice. An editor at McSweeney's, Oria published this book in collaboration with the Brigid Alliance, a nationwide service helping arrange and fund travel support for abortion care. 
(Elliott Bay Book Company, Capitol Hill)



Spring Morel Dinner Add to a List
Rachel Yang and Seif Chirchi's acclaimed restaurant Joule will celebrate the abundance of spring with a meal that puts a special focus on morel mushrooms, with dishes such as asparagus and morel spring rolls, mala short rib roasts, and miso vanilla ice cream with morel honey and apricots.
(Joule, Wallingford)


Broncho Add to a List
It seems like every other band that captures more than its fair share of buzz comes from a big city. This is understandable, but it also means acts like Broncho—a fine pop-rock combo from little ol' Tulsa, Oklahoma—are often left to toil in the shadows. The solution? Record killer albums and tour like crazy so people have no choice but to pay attention. For nearly a decade now, Broncho has been one of America’s great (if underappreciated) purveyors of poppy guitar rock, and their 2018 album Bad Behavior finds them mixing in more beats, more ’80s vibes, more echo, and more danceableness. That’s not a word, but then again, neither is Broncho. BEN SALMON
(The Crocodile, Belltown)

LÉON Add to a List
Treat yourself to an evening of indie-pop with rising Swedish singer-songwriter Lotta Lindgren, known by her stage name LÉON, who started her career fronting a hip-hop/soul outfit before branching out on her own with effortlessly cool retro-tinged pop songs. 
(Showbox SoDo, SoDo)


Professor Brian Cox Add to a List
If you've got questions about quantum theory, black holes, and cosmology, world-renowned physicist Professor Brian Cox is ready to explore them. His world tour utilizes LED tech to light up venues with cinematic imagery of distant galaxies and strange worlds, examining the nature of space, time, and life from an optimistic viewpoint. (Get ready to feel like an infinitesimal blip within the vastness of the unknown universe, but like, in a good way.)
(Moore Theatre, Belltown)

Quintard Taylor Add to a List
As gentrification continues to impact central Seattle, UW history professor emeritus Quintard Taylor's The Forging of a Black Community: Seattle’s Central District from 1870 through the Civil Rights Era receives a timely second edition printing. The fresh edition aims to heighten historical awareness with added forewords by historian Qun’Nita Cobbins-Modica and former Seattle mayor Norm Rice, and an afterword by Albert S. Broussard, author of Black San Francisco: The Struggle for Racial Equality in the West, 1900-1954. This new edition of Taylor's book is well-deserved; the first edition inspired the creation of the Central District Forum for Arts & Ideas, a nonprofit arts organization.
(Central Library, Downtown)



Cane Fire Add to a List
Fantasies of "exotic" Hawaiian escapism skirt the truth of the colonial, exploitative actions embedded in the island's history. In Cane Fire, director Anthony Banua-Simon takes a closer look at Hawaii's history and Hollywood image through personal observation, Youtube vids, and cinematic depictions, revealing how economic and cultural influences skew the island's story.
(Northwest Film Forum, Capitol Hill)


Jack White Add to a List
Garage-rock revivalist, real-life vampire, Third Man Records founder, and half of The White Stripes Jack White, will light up Seattle with The Supply Chain Issues tour in support of his new album Fear of the Dawn, which dabbles in blues-rock, circus music, and prog sounds.
(Climate Pledge Arena, Uptown)


In Person Author Talk: Chris Taylor & Paul Arguin, Fabulous Modern Cookies Add to a List
Take your cookie game to the next level with Chris Taylor and Paul Arguin's new book Fabulous Modern Cookies, which imparts the secrets to baking creations like pumpkin snickercrinkles, coffee bean crunchers, and bronze butter chocolate chip cookies.
(Book Larder, Fremont)

Lars Horn with Jaquira Diaz Add to a List
Graywolf Press's Nonfiction Prize has a reputation for thoughtful books that broaden reader expectations (in past years, the prize has been awarded to Thirii Myo Kyaw Myint, Esmé Weijun Wang, Leslie Jamison, Kevin Young, and Eula Biss). The 2020 winner of the prestigious award, Lars Horn, will share their book Voice of the Fish: A Lyric Essay, which weaves together themes of water, fish, and mythology through a trans lens.
(Elliott Bay Book Company, Capitol Hill)



Flock! A QTPOC+ Comedy Showcase Add to a List
This recurring night of stand-up features Seattle's finest queer and POC comedians. This time around, the show will feature funny people Keeks, Lee Leeson, Molina Molina, Lauren Cocroft, Juno Men, Mitch Mitchell, and "part-time alien" Alyssa Yeoman.
(Olmstead, Capitol Hill)


Cute Night Add to a List
Kitties, puppies, and sloths abound at this fluff-centric evening of cinematic cuteness. In case you were wondering, there'll be a "cutification station" where you can make yourself a "straw buddy" before enjoying the screening. It's what we all deserve right now.
(Central Cinema, Central District)


Bradley Pooler "Plant Soundscapes" Add to a List
Glasswing Greenhouse will celebrate their grand re-opening with an evening of music and art inspired by plant life. Visual artist Bethanie Jones will display her Sensory Romance works while Seattle-based musician Bradley Pooler performs his project "Plant Soundscapes." The project aims to "harness nature's voice" through the use of biometric feedback that converts the electrical currents of plants into electronic music.
(Glasswing Greenhouse, Capitol Hill)

Crown the Empire: The Fallout 10 Year Anniversary Tour Add to a List
Post-metalcore hitmakers Crown the Empire will celebrate the 10-year anniversary of their debut full-length, The Fallout, which earned them the title of "best breakthrough band" by Alternative Press. The high-energy album will be played in its entirety along with opening sets from fellow metalheads D.R.U.G.S., The Word Alive, and Until I Wake.
(The Showbox, Downtown)

Rex Orange County: The Who Cares? Tour Add to a List
English bedroom pop prince Rex Orange County initially caught the attention of Tyler, the Creator with the textural lo-fi sound on his self-released album, Bcos U Will Never B Free, leading to a string of collaborations, including a couple on Tyler’s 2017 album, Flower Boy. He will support his freshly squeezed album, Who Cares?, a breezy and sentimental array of infectious pop songs.
(Marymoor Park, Redmond)

Sunflower Bean, Palehound, and Liily Add to a List
New York-based psych-pop trio Sunflower Bean will swing through town in support of their latest album, Headful of Sugar, a breezy and polished collection of accessible indie tunes that explore disillusionment in the modern world. Acclaimed singer-songwriter Ellen Kempner, AKA Palehound, ​will start off the evening with some feminist indie rock along with LA alt-rockers Liily.
(The Crocodile, Belltown)

The Builders and the Butchers with Help Add to a List
Known for their high-energy fourth-wall-breaking performances, folk-rock band The Builders and the Butchers will jam some new tunes in support of their fifth album, The Spark. Always happy to assist, fellow Portland punk trio Help will get things started. 
(Sunset Tavern, Ballard)


David Duchovny with Jess Walter: The Reservoir: A Twisted Rom-Com for our Distanced Time Add to a List
The far-fetched alien devotee and FBI agent we all know and love is also a solid novelist. David Duchovny's The Reservoir follows Ridley, a broody dude whose Rear Windowesque habit of gazing out at the view from his apartment leads to some weird questions. A flashing light sends Ridley on a surreal spiral through the city. (The truth is out there!) For this conversation, Duchovny will be joined by Jess Walter, a former National Book Award finalist and winner of the Edgar Allan Poe Award.
(Town Hall Seattle, First Hill)

Sounding Care Add to a List
On North Pacific shores, hundreds of stranded whales and other marine mammals are discovered each year, revealing themselves to us and asking us to care about the increasingly tangled web between humans, oceans, and the climate. Astrida Neimanis, author of Bodies of Water: Posthuman Feminist Phenomenology, and artist Patty Chang will share words and sounds from writers, artists, and scientists to reflect on these occurrences and how we might show more care for these animals.
(Henry Art Gallery, University District)



Blackwater Holylight Add to a List
Portland quintet Blackwater Holylight contrasts shimmering harmonies with sludgy instrumentals that are, according to press materials, "heavy, psychedelic, melodic, terrifying, and beautiful all at once." They will take the stage in support of their latest album, Silence/Motion, after an opening set from kindred souls Spirit Mother and post-punk outfit Weep Wave.
(Chop Suey, Capitol Hill)

Joe Purdy with Earl Buck Add to a List
Prolific Arkansas-hailing singer-songwriter Joe Purdy brings his soulful voice and acoustic folk-rock to town shortly after the release of his new album, Coyote. Recorded in the middle of the desert, he embraces the lonesome cowboy aesthetic with songs like "Ramblin Boy" and "Heartbreak in the Key of Roger Miller." Multi-talented screenwriter, poet, actor, and songsmith Earl Buck will get the heartworn tunes flowing.
(Triple Door, Downtown)


Countess Cabaret Starring Luann De Lesseps Add to a List
Model-turned-countess Luann De Lesseps is perhaps best known for her delightfully narcissistic run on The Real Housewives of New York. Since then, she's become a show-stopping cabaret entertainer, selling out shows with a unique spectacle that reinforces her diva reputation, but highlights her surprising talent.
(The Showbox, Downtown)

IMPULSE: An Improv Burlesque Add to a List
Part improv, part burlesque, this night of fearless queerness will feature stellar performers in on-the-fly improv sets. The audience will choose the Pride anthems and pop hits (Britney, anyone?), and watch burlesque mavens like Boozy Cheeks, Willy Nilly, Effie Dubois, and more work it out.
(The Give Inn, Ballard)


Amanda Knox and Christopher Robinson: Labyrinth Podcast Live Add to a List
Amanda Knox (yes, that one) and Christopher Robinson join heads in Labyrinths, a podcast of strange journeys, dead ends, philosophical rants, and playful, empathetic conversations and debates. Expect the unexpected on the winding path of this live Labyrinth podcast episode. They'll bring Vashon locals Liz Shepherd, Amy CareyCraig Beles, and Truman O’Brien to the stage.
(Vashon Center for the Arts, Vashon)



Hannah Gadsby: Body of Work Add to a List
Hannah Gadsby really shook things up with her 2018 Netflix special Nanette, which landed the furious, courageous comic an Emmy, a Peabody, and a newfound audience who resonated with her brutally honest stand-up style. This brand-new performance stems from Gadsby's time to "ponder" during the pandemic. What might she have come up with this time?
(Moore Theatre, Belltown)

Joe Mande: Hero Add to a List
As a writer for Parks and Recreation and The Good Place and an actor on Hacks, Modern Family, and Brooklyn Nine-Nine, Joe Mande's brand of pithy snark has mass appeal. He'll hit Seattle with more low-key, spot-on reflections.
(Here-After at the Crocodile, Belltown)

The Queer Agenda Add to a List
Fans of cheesy Netflix dating shows, gather 'round! The Queer Agenda makes dramatic matchmaking a reality. Comedians Stephanie Nam and Jaleesa Johnson push their "queer agenda" in this hilarious evening of public speed-dating, featuring five local singles looking for love on stage.
(Kremwerk, Downtown)


Indigenous People Festival Add to a List
The Seattle Indian Health Board and yəhaw̓ Indigenous Creatives Collective have partnered for this free day-long festival, creating a space for celebration of Native cultures through music and dance performances, art exhibitions, food, and Indigenous knowledge sharing. Visitors can take part in a screenprinting activity with their own shirts and patches, snag free posters, and view Sovereign, a special exhibition featuring local Afro-Indigenous creatives.
(Seattle Center Armory, Uptown)


Seattle Donut Fest Add to a List
Sample some of the most coveted fried dough offerings from across Seattle and the Pacific Northwest at this festival featuring various doughnut shops and trucks.
(Magnuson Park Hangar 30, Sand Point)

Sunsets in Snohomish Wine Walk Add to a List
Walk the streets of downtown Snohomish and visit participating shops to sample sips from local wineries.
(Downtown Snohomish)


Brandi Carlile: Beyond These Silent Days Tour Add to a List
Washington-born folk treasure Brandi Carlile will play in support of her universally beloved seventh album, In These Silent Days, which leans into 1970s rock aesthetics as she tells vulnerable tales of reflection and redemption.
(Gorge Amphitheatre, George)

Broods with Tei Shi Add to a List
The New Zealand indie-pop duo consisting of lead vocalist Georgia Nott and her brother, multi-instrumentalist Caleb Nott will return to town supporting their recently released album, Space Island, which uses heartbreak and heartache as fuel for cathartic dance-pop bangers. Arrive in time to catch an opening set from indie electronic gem Tei Shi.
(Neumos, Capitol Hill)


Doughboys Add to a List
In Doughboys, comedians Mike Mitchell and Nick Wiger settle into the heart of American culture: the chain restaurant. Join the boys as they review various fast food and sit-down establishments and argue about pretty much everything. (We're dreaming of Southwestern egg rolls from Chili's already.) 
(Neptune Theatre, University District)


Queer Prom Seattle 2022 Add to a List
Chances are good that Queer Prom Seattle will be a little cooler than your high school's shindig. The rainbow-hued dance will include burlesque and drag elegance by twelve performers, including headliner Miss Indigo Blue, plus dinner and drink service by The Tin Table. It's all for a good cause, too—the prom is also a fundraiser for What the Funk?! An All POC Burlesque Festival Add to a List .
(West Hall (Oddfellows Building), Capitol Hill)


An Evening of Music Inspired by Matt Haig’s “The Midnight Library” Add to a List
Town Hall will partner with The Bushwick Book Club Seattle for an ongoing showcase of original music inspired by literature. This time around, local musicians will craft original music that responds to Matt Haig’s The Midnight Library, a whimsical tale about the power of books. 
(Town Hall Seattle, First Hill)


Art Battle Seattle Add to a List
You won't find any leisurely plein air paintings of clouds being made here. The acrylics and oils will fly in this timed competition as artists duke it out in 20-minute rounds to create the best painting possible. The work each artist creates as part of the battle will be available for auction, and folks can join in on the fun as a spectator, voting for their fave painting at the end of each round. Got nerves of steel? Apply to participate as an artist.
(The Collective Seattle, South Lake Union)



PRIDE Drag Brunch at Frolik Add to a List
Kiki with fierce queens on Frolik's classy rooftop all month long. It'll be a Pride celebration with special themed cocktails and bites, plus premium views of the parade on June 26.
(Frolik Kitchen + Cocktails, Downtown)


5 Seconds of Summer Add to a List
Pop-punk boy band and YouTube supergroup 5 Seconds of Summer, who found their heyday in the 2010s, will bring their Take My Hand tour to Seattle in support of their 2020 album, CALM.
(WaMu Theater, SoDo)

For All Our Sisters - Seattle Baroque Orchestra and Special Guests Add to a List
Local composer Aaron Grad will conduct soprano Danielle Reutter-Harrah and the Seattle Baroque Orchestra for a program that retells ancient and mythical stories of women from antiquity. Cantatas from across history will be intertwined with poetry and interludes, including the works of Debussy.
(Town Hall Seattle, First Hill)

Orville Peck: Bronco Tour Add to a List
After taking the world by storm with his Sub Pop-released debut album, Pony, the mysteriously masked cowboy known as Orville Peck found himself collaborating with country-pop queen Shania Twain, modeling for fashion labels such as Dior and Ivy Park, and rubbing elbows with mainstream names on the Grammy red carpet. Now, supporting his highly anticipated second album, Bronco, Peck will lasso his way right into your heart with his deep baritone vocals and cinematic queer-anthems.
(Showbox SoDo, SoDo)

Phil Lesh & Friends Add to a List
Deadheads, are you there? Legendary bassist and Grateful Dead founding member Phil Lesh will play some of the original jam band’s classic tunes alongside skilled musicians Stu Allen, Grahame Lesh, Steve Molitz, and Tony Leone.
(Marymoor Park, Redmond)

Son Volt Add to a List
'90s rockers Son Volt, who started this new project after leaving the alt-country group Uncle Tupelo, are back on tour with their 10th studio album, Electro Melodier. The new album draws from relatable subject matter over the last couple of years, such as isolation and social protest. Frontman Jay Farrar's nephew Jesse Farrar will start off the evening with some mellow acoustic tunes.
(Neumos, Capitol Hill)

The Black Angels with Dion Lunadon Add to a List
Texas-based psych-rockers The Black Angels are known for their hypnotic album covers, '60s time-capsuled sound, and Velvet Underground worship that inspired both their band name and logo. Considering they have not released new music in over five years, prep for the show by revisiting their classic albums like their garagey 2008 debut Passover. New Zealand-based musician Dion Lunadon (The D4, A Place To Bury Strangers) will start the show.
(The Crocodile, Belltown)

Yann Tiersen: Kerber Tour Add to a List
Despite acclaimed French musician Yann Tiersen’s iconic film scores including Amélie and Good Bye Lenin!, he does not consider himself a composer, explaining to The Gauntlet back in 2016: "I'm not a composer and I really don't have a classical background.” Tiersen will support his synth-infused album, Kerber, after an opening set from English singer-songwriter Charlie Cunningham.
(Neptune Theatre, University District)



The Negro Motorist Green Book Add to a List
The Negro Motorist Green Book was widely used during Jim Crow segregation to determine which facilities were cordial, safe, and willing to serve Black people. This multimedia exhibition, curated by Green Book scholar Candacy Taylor, examines the guide's fascinating history. Film, photographs, installations, oral histories, and interactive components help illuminate the trepidation experienced by African American travelers, while also honoring their resilience.
(Washington State History Museum, Tacoma, Tuesday-Sunday; closing)

The Unspoken Truth Add to a List
Just in time for Juneteenth, American traveling history museum The Unspoken Truth will be presented by creator Delbert Richardson. Compiling authentic artifacts, storyboards, and the ancient art of storytelling, Richardson's immersive installation offers unique perspectives on American history told through an Afrocentric lens. The comprehensive exhibit includes sections focusing on Africa, American chattel slavery, and the Jim Crow era, plus a portion titled "Still We Rise." Promoting community healing, The Unspoken Truth provides a new opportunity to move toward cultural competence and social justice.
(Museum of History & Industry [MOHAI], South Lake Union, Thursday-Sunday)


Kirklandia Waterfront Festival Add to a List
This three-day waterfront bonanza is actually three festivals rolled into one: a wine tasting festival, a Northwest cider festival, and a "tiki taco throwdown." Other draws include live entertainment, DJs, games, competitions, street markets, food trucks, and more.
(Marina Park, Kirkland, Friday-Sunday)


Crimes of the Future Add to a List
Uh oh! Cronenberg's back—prepare for body horror and freaky mutations. In Crimes of the Future, the human species is adapting weirdly to synthetic environments, and a celeb performance artist documents his bodily metamorphosis in avant-garde performances. Sounds gross but cool! But in Cronenberg's typical gut-twisting fashion, a mysterious group is hangin' out in the shadows, hoping to use the artist's fame to expose a new shift in human evolution.
(SIFF Cinema Uptown, Uptown, Monday-Thursday)


Bacon Eggs & Kegs Add to a List
This festival revolves around the combination of savory, gut-busting breakfast foods and heady booze. Day drinking is encouraged with more than 70 craft beers, ciders, and seltzers, plus mimosas, boozy root-beer floats, Irish coffee, and a 30-foot Bloody Mary bar with dozens upon dozens of toppings (including tater tots, mozzarella sticks, jalapeño poppers, veggies, herbs, pickles, puffed Cheetos, bacon, and pork rinds). You're probably going to want to clear your schedule for that requisite post-brunch nap.
(Lumen Field, SoDo, Saturday-Sunday)


The Infinite Add to a List
This NASA-inspired virtual reality experience allows audiences to become astronauts and freely explore a full-scale replica of the International Space Station. Soundscapes, light design, and even scent will heighten sensory immersion. THE INFINITE is an extension of the Emmy-winning series Space Explorers: The ISS Experience, the largest production ever filmed in space.
(Tacoma Armory, Tacoma, Monday-Sunday)


Air Play Add to a List
Swirls, spins, and twirls abound in this part-comedy, part-circus theatrical adventure. Two siblings fly through the air in an all-ages show that toys with surreality and humor—we know kids love that kind of thing, but adults will appreciate the thrilling visuals, too.
(Seattle Children's Theatre, Uptown, Monday-Sunday)

All Tharp Add to a List
Pacific Northwest Ballet pays homage to one of the greats for their final rep of the 2022 season. Channeling the creations of dancer, director, and choreographer Twyla Tharp, this performance pulls inspiration from her far-flung work in Sweet Fields, Brief Fling, and Waiting at the Station for a fresh mash-up that honors her part-ballet, part-modern dance style. 
(McCaw Hall, Uptown, Thursday-Sunday)

And So That Happened... Add to a List
This fresh musical is an original creation by Pacific Northwest-based artists. Moving forward from the cataclysm of the last few years, the unique format of And So That Happened... allows three storytellers to weave a 30-minute musical narrative of radical transformation and change. The final production is a 90-minute thrill ride of humor, vulnerability, song, and story.
(ACT - A Contemporary Theatre, Downtown, Wednesday-Sunday)

The Bonesetter's Daughter Add to a List
Based on the 2001 novel by Amy Tan, this theatrical adaptation follows Ruth, a Chinese American woman whose mother is slowly drifting away due to dementia. Ruth's mother has always been difficult—talking to ghosts and bemoaning a family curse—but a new discovery about her past may bring the two closer together in the end.
(Book-It Repertory Theatre, Uptown, Wednesday-Sunday)

Bruce Add to a List
Try to keep up here: The Jaws Log by Carl Gottlieb tells the story of Steven Spielberg's experience directing Jaws, a film based on a book by Peter Benchley. In Bruce, a theatrical interpretation of The Jaws Log, a young director escapes to an island near Cape Cod to film a summer blockbuster. It's a battle against water, weather, and animatronic sharks in this world-premiere musical.
(Seattle Repertory Theatre, Uptown, Tuesday-Sunday)

Cherdonna presents Goodnight Cowboy Add to a List
In an unexpected mash-up of Goodnight Moon and American western films, performance artist Cherdonna delves into the myth of Western conquest and heroics through familiar iconography. American ideals of masculinity, domination, and wildness are tinged with something much lonelier, more isolated, and more complex. Cherdonna will explore these murky territories through a blend of drag, theater, camp, and comedy.
(Northwest Film Forum, Capitol Hill, Thursday-Sunday)

Pretty Woman: The Musical Add to a List
A beautiful Hollywood escort and the man who hires her as arm candy fall in love in this adaptation of the movie romance, written by the original director and screenwriter, Garry Marshall and screenwriter J.F. Lawton, with music by Bryan Adams and Jim Vallance.
(Paramount Theatre, Downtown, Tuesday-Sunday)

The Prom Add to a List
Deemed "full of happiness" by Variety, this hit Broadway musical was adapted into a stylish, jewel-toned Netflix flick by Ryan Murphy back in 2020. The Prom follows a batch of big Broadway stars en route to small-town Indiana, where they hope to help a student forbidden from bringing her girlfriend to the prom.
(The 5th Avenue Theatre, Downtown, Monday-Sunday)

Seattle International Dance Festival Add to a List
Dancers from Seoul to Seattle will converge in this celebration of collaborative contemporary dance. Returning to an in-person format for the first time since 2019, seven packed evenings of performance will include works by international dance companies, as well as T.U.P.A.C. from NYC, San Diego-based LITVAKdance, and many others.
(Broadway Performance Hall, Capitol Hill, Saturday-Sunday)

2022 Strawberry Jam Add to a List
This theater festival spotlights works from playwrights that expand on the theme "Make America ___." Directors Leah Adcock-Starr, Lamar Legend, Alanah Pascual, Gavin Reub, and others will present their distinctive perspectives on the timely topic—based on titles alone, we're intrigued by Pascual's Make America Call My Mom and Say I'm Doing Good.
(12th Avenue Arts, Capitol Hill, Thursday-Saturday)


National Geographic Live: How to Clone a Mammoth Add to a List
Ancient DNA researcher and evolutionary biologist Beth Shapiro will bring the audience along on a fascinating journey through the process of "de-extinction," a controversial field of science attempting to resurrect extinct species. How to Clone a Mammoth is presented as part of the National Geographic Live series, which shares the efforts of its diverse, adventurous contributors.
(Benaroya Hall, Downtown, Monday-Tuesday)


Human/Animal Add to a List
This group exhibition delves into the experience of being a "human animal." Thoughtful, charming, and a little cheeky, viewers will find anthropomorphic works in a variety of mediums, plus workshop opportunities for jewelry and tote bag making, pet caricature sessions, and more.
(AMcE Creative Arts, Capitol Hill, Thursday-Saturday; closing)

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