Last-Minute Plans: 99 Free, Cheap & Easy Things To Do in Seattle This Weekend: March 1-3, 2019

Make it a pig-themed weekend with
Pig Day Out on Friday (which celebrates the rare nexus of the Year of the Pig and National Pig Day) and a
Lunar New Year Celebration (complete with a pig parade!) in Chinatown on Saturday.


Panicking because you don’t know what to do this weekend and you’re short on cash? Don’t worry—below, find all of your options for last-minute entertainment that won’t cost more than $10, ranging from Axe Throwing at Ounces to the Washington Beer Open House, and from Chinatown’s Lunar New Year Celebration to Argosy’s 70th Anniversary Throwback Cruise. For even more options, check out our complete Things To Do calendar and our list of cheap & easy things to do in Seattle all year long.

Found something you like and don’t want to forget about it later? Click “Save Event” on any of the linked events below to add it to your own private list.

Jump to: Friday | Saturday | Sunday



1. Van Gogh (Starry) Night
Pick up some paint, brushes, and paper for a small donation and make art. You might win a prize!
(Fremont, $3 donation)


2. Comedy O’Clock: Let’s Warm Up!
Welcome another issue of the improv-centric Comedy O’Clock magazine and spend a whole evening on silly improv games.
(Greenwood, free)

3. The Reader: Tarot Improv Show
A tarot reading for a brave audience member will inspire an improv set in this “half-tarot, half-comedy” show.
(Belltown, $8)


4. SPiN X Bumble Celebrate #InHerCourt
Seattle’s “original ping pong social club” SPiN will team up with online dating/social network app Bumble to celebrate the women-led #InHerCourt campaign inspired by Serena Williams. Enjoy a “secret menu,” try a specialty “Buzzing Backhand” complimentary cocktail, and take a tennis lesson. 
(Downtown, free)


5. Meaningful Movies: True Cost
Learn about the true cost of fast fashion at this screening of Andrew Morgan’s documentary, featuring interviews with Stella McCartney, Vandana Shiva, and Livia Firth.
(University District, free)


6. Pig Day Out
This event celebrates not one but two pig-related occasions: the Lunar New Year and National Pig Day—a special “Porcine Nexus” that only happens once every 12 years. Rather than just feast on pork (which you can still do via food specials at spots like Honest Biscuits and Pike’s Pit Bar-B-Que), you’ll be watching pig races, making pig crafts, witnessing the crowning of the 2019 Lunar New Year princess Golden Pearl, drinking in a Pig Pen Beer Garden and S’Winery, and seeing live performances by the Chinese Cultural Dancers.
(Downtown, free)


7. Mardi Gras Dance Party!
Take a drop-in salsa, bachata, zouk, kizomba, or tango class, or show up for the social dance portion of the evening with DJs EXP and Lady Dee if you’ve already got moves. Afterward, head upstairs for a Mardi Gras balcony party with complimentary snacks, Southern bourbon cocktails, “blinky lights,” and more.
(Fremont, $8/$10)


8. Alma Y Azucar
Dance to the jazz and Latin stylings of Alma y Azúcar. They promise a “flan raffle,” which means what it sounds like, we think.  
(Downtown, free)

9. Cozy Slippers, The Drolls, Guests
Cozy Slippers will “work out some issues” via indie rock, joined in support by fellow rockers the Drolls. 
(Eastlake, $6)

10. Depth ft. AIDA
Vancouver, B.C.-based DJ AIDA, described by the organizers as “energetic minimal with a dark and weird twist,” will bring a balance of minimal house jams and bouncy techno to Seattle. 
(Downtown, $10)

11. Devin Sinha, Samantha Lynn, Tobias the Owl
Seattle-based singer-songwriter Devin Sinha will blend folk and indie-rock after opening sets from blues-soul songstress Samantha Lynn and experimental folk artist Tobias the Owl.
(Columbia City, $10)

12. The Djangomatics
The Djangomatics live up to their name in that they play a style of jazz deeply influenced by iconic Romani guitarist and composer Django Reinhardt.
(Downtown, free)

13. FLEUR – A Night for Growth
Get sweaty to some boom-boom EDM sounds with FLEUR.
(Pioneer Square, $10)

14. Foxx Bodies, The Wednesdays, TermiNator
Local punks Foxx Bodies describe their songs as “politically driven” and “important.” Tonight, they’ll be joined by Bellingham femme punks the Wednesdays and TermiNator.
(Beacon Hill, $10)

15. Ghost Big Money Album Release
Local hiphop artist Ghost will throw a party in celebration of their new album, Big Money, complete with live painting and additional sets from fellow hiphop artists Walt Dizz, Lovely, Rel Toppflyyt, Human Behavior, and Lando.
(University District, $5)

16. Kareem Kandi Band
Local tenor saxophone legend Kareem Kandi brings a blend of jazz, blues, classical, and funk to the stage.
(Downtown, free)

17. Like A Rocket, Mopsey, Dumb Thumbs
Like a rocket will play their unique brand of psychedelic country, brought to you by a harp and a lap steel guitar. Sharing the bill will be local rockers Mopsey and Dumb Thumbs. 
(Tukwila, $7)

18. Pop Secret: Boombox Kid & Gradeay
Sing and dance along with your favorite pop songs with DJs Boombox Kid and Gradeay. 
(Capitol Hill, $10)

19. Research ft. DJ Boring
DJ Boring (aka Berlin-based Englishman Tristan Hallis) sure has set himself up for critical snark, but he’s overcome his self-deprecating alias by filling big rooms and appearing on important radio stations and podcasts with a scintillating slant on lo-fi house music as both disc jockey and producer. To get a grip on Boring’s deck ethos, check out his 2018 Rinse FM mix on SoundCloud, which gets funky, deep, and psychedelic without losing the plot. His own productions skew toward the acidic and gently disorienting. This is Boring’s Seattle debut. DAVE SEGAL
(Downtown, $10)

20. Side-by-Side with Ballard High School Orchestra
Side-by-Side concerts pair the Seattle Symphony with another musical group for a session of classical jams and witnessing masterworks together. This session will feature the Ballard High School Orchestra for an all-Scandinavian program.
(Ballard, free)

21. Sleeping Lessons, Cold Comfort, Ugly Boys, Coach Phillips
Glittery Utah pop band Ugly Boys will return to Seattle with bill support from local electro dream-pop champs Sleeping Lessons, alt-rockers Cold Comfort, and homespun garage-poppers Coach Phillips. 
(Pioneer Square, $5)

22. Social Party Dance Night
A live DJ will spin salsa, bachata, Kizomba, and other world rhythms for your dancing pleasure. No partner required.
(Bellevue, $8)

23. W Music Presents: Navid Eliot (Planes on Paper)
Navid Eliot (of folk group Planes on Paper) will give an acoustic solo set. 
(Downtown, free)

24. Wordsauce, SmackTalk, Speak Easy
Wordsauce will bring funky, soulful hiphop to your Friday night, with kick-off sets from neo-soul group SmackTalk and electro-swing band Speak Easy.
(West Seattle, $8)


25. African American Writers Alliance Group Reading
This group reading is presented by the NW African American Alliance, a local group of writers.
(Capitol Hill, free)

26. Eva Hagberg Fisher: How To Be Loved
Eva Hagberg Fisher will read from her memoir, How To Be Loved, in which she chronicles the struggles and revelations she experienced living with a debilitating illness.
(Lake Forest Park, free)

27. Sandy Mazen: Kiyonuk
In his book Kiyonuk, author Sandy Mazen revisits the remote Alaska villages of Selawik and Wales, where his parents taught in the 1920s, and where he grew up.
(Ravenna, free)



28. #fromwhereistand
Tel Aviv-born, Seattle-based artist Arit Gordon curates a series of Israeli photography featuring work by Yair Barak (who will share his collection of post-WWII developing neighborhoods in Berlin, called Parks and Recreation), Asaf Gam Hacohen (who creates flattened, digitally manipulated abstracts in Merge Visible), and former soldier Gidon Levin.
(South Lake Union, free)
Closing Saturday

29. Barbara Robertson: Constructure
Raised in the Ozarks, Robertson is inspired by “the mathematics of natural objects and organic forms—finding balance and symbolism within a crystalline, cube, and columnar rock structures.” Her animations, sculptures, and 2D works seek parallels between the post-WWI era of industrial progress and our own time, in which the architectural styles of old cities are being replaced by “slabs of steel and concrete.”
(Pioneer Square, free)
Closing Saturday

30. Danny Giles: Figura
In collaboration with the Jacob Lawrence Gallery, the Pioneer Square art space displays work by Danny Giles, this year’s Jacob Lawrence Legacy Residency Artist. Here’s Jasmyne Keimig: “Chicago-based artist Danny Giles is interested in a lot of things—namely, how to address ‘the dilemmas of representing and performing identity and interrogate histories of oppression and creative resistance.’ Using sculpture, video, and live performance, Giles’s work doesn’t necessarily give answers but pushes us to ask questions about police surveillance, understandings of race and identity, and the relationship between state power and anti-black violence.”
(Pioneer Square, free)
Closing Saturday

31. Devin Allen: Spaces of the Un-Entitled
Gordon Parks Foundation Fellow Devin Allen used a Leica M240 and a wide angle lens for the photographs featured in his new show, Spaces of the Unentitled, in which he documents the rapidly changing city of Baltimore.
(Bellevue, free)
Closing Saturday

32. Elizabeth Gahan
Elizabeth Gahan’s paintings depict Seattle’s startling growth in psychedelic colors.
(Pioneer Square, free)
Closing Saturday

33. Elizabeth LaPensée: heart of the game
In any kind of game we play, there’s knowledge built into it that isn’t necessarily universal. Elizabeth LaPensée, who is Anishinabe, Métis, and Irish, looks at ways in which gaming architecture and systems can be rewired to “center, iterate, and mainstream indigenous ways of knowing.” In her most recent exhibition, visitors will have a chance to play both digital and non-digital games that LaPensée has created, like the iPad singing game Honour Water, and table-top role-playing game Dialect. They can also test out a few levels from When Rivers Were Trails and try an indigenous take on The Oregon Trail set for release sometime this year. JASMYNE KEIMIG
(Capitol Hill, free)
Closing Saturday

34. International Juried Exhibition
See diverse work by artists in various media in this year’s iteration of Gallery 110’s tradition.
(Pioneer Square, free)
Closing Saturday

35. Irene Kubota: My Corner of the World
Kubota’s art references her first three years as a child in the Minidoka concentration camp following Roosevelt’s anti-Japanese Executive Order 9066 during World War II.
(Chinatown-International District, free)
Closing Saturday

36. Karey Kessler: between Place and Thought
Karey Kessler paints colorful, conceptual maps of areas like “Almost Majestic” and “Infinite Light.” Her work teases out an internal landscape that reflects on the immigrant experience as well as individual spirituality.
(Pioneer Square, free)
Closing Saturday

37. Lynda Hardwood Swenson: Land of Nowhere
Swenson, who works in non-traditional photography, print, etching, and painting, is joining Shift Gallery as a member. At this exhibition, find “reflections on climate change, feminism and the accumulation of memory.”
(Pioneer Square, free)
Closing Saturday

38. Meditation/Mediation
This wide-ranging group exhibition highlights artists’ divergent approaches to concept and material. The contributors include such intriguing figures as sculptor Heike Brachlow, ceramicist Jun Kaneko, glass artist Preston Singletary, and many others.
(Downtown, free)
Closing Saturday

39. Two Art Walk Receptions: Noble Golden and Agnes Lee
See Noble Golden’s paper vessels and other compositions inspired by Mexican weaving and Agnes Lee’s canvassing that mix Chinese characters, patterns, and textures.
(Mercer Island, free)
Closing Saturday



40. Introductions
Get acquainted with new SAM Gallery artists like Niki Sherey, Joseph Steininger, and Jennifer Towner.
(Downtown, free)
Closing Sunday

41. Lynda Lowe
Lowe’s sometimes surreal, sometimes abstract pieces explore science, art, and consciousness, drawing on research on perception and psychology.
(Downtown, free)
Closing Sunday

42. Spencer Finch: The Western Mystery
Spencer Finch (whom you might remember from his 2014 South Lake Union installation that featured a glass canopy above Vulcan’s false forest, or from the watercolor installation over CenturyLink Field that captured the feeling of sunset) has created another work inspired by light and color. This time, his suspended glass panes that slowly rotate at the Olympic Sculpture Park will create “a moving abstraction of a sunset, based on actual sunsets photographed from Seattle over Puget Sound.”
(Belltown, free)
Closing Sunday

43. Théo Tobiasse: Selected Lithographs
See the figurative lithographs of Lithuanian Israeli artist Théo Tobiasse, a fascinating figure who survived the Holocaust in Paris by hiding for two years in a tiny apartment with his family. Later, he became an advertising artist before turning to a career in fine art. According to a description from Elliott Gallery, Tobiasse always inserts a “secret message” into his works, a phrase in Yiddish that he then permanently hides with other elements.
(Pioneer Square, free)
Closing Saturday



44. Beyond The Tippe: Comedy Showcase and Open Mic
Beacon Hill’s “second favorite comedy show” will return with local comics Duante Barnett and Greta Gimp. 
(Beacon Hill, free)


45. King-Snohomish County Regional Spelling Bee
At least one Stranger employee has attested to the joy of seeing middle-schoolers knock out words like “zwieback,” “alluvium,” and “thalweg” at the annual King-Snohomish regional spelling bee, which brings together brainy students from across counties.
(Bellevue, free)

46. Lunar New Year
Experience Lunar New Year traditions from China, Taiwan, and beyond with martial arts demonstrations, music and dancing, food, visual arts, and more all-ages activities.
(Bellevue, free)

47. Lunar New Year Celebration
Welcome the Year of the Pig with traditional lion and dragon dances, other cultural performances, and food at Chinatown’s annual Lunar New Year celebration.
(Chinatown-International District, free)

48. Lunar New Year Costume and Pig Mask Contest
Make a pig mask in honor of this Lunar New Year’s Chinese zodiac symbol and enter a costume contest. Once the winners are announced, all participants can join a procession through Chinatown.
(Chinatown-International District, free)

49. Rogue Rainbow Presents: A Clothing Swap!
Help support the queer and trans youth leaders of Rogue Rainbow (of the Queer & Trans Youth Music Project) by bringing in gently used clothing you no longer want and picking out some cute new (to you) ensembles.
(Capitol Hill, free)


50. Meaningful Movies: Paris to Pittsburgh
Join Meaningful Movies for a documentary about how cities around the world are grappling with the problem of climate change in the wake of Trump’s decision to leave the Paris agreement. Hear a brief talk on the Green New Deal by a young representative of the Sunrise youth climate movement.
(West Seattle, free)

51. Trickle Down Town Documentary Screening
This film offers a look inside homelessness in Seattle not just through advocacy groups but also through interviews with people experiencing it. Stay on for a post-screening discussion.
(Bellevue, free)


52. National Alliance on Mental Illness Membership Social
Join the National Alliance on Mental Illness of Seattle for a cup of coffee and a free doughnut while you learn about their mental health advocacy programs.
(Ballard, free)

53. Washington Beer Open House
For this event, more than 140 Washington breweries will open their doors for a simultaneous open house, which will give local beer lovers a unique opportunity to create their own adventure. Plot an itinerary for a personalized brewery crawl, travel to a few destination breweries you’ve always wanted to try, or simply drop into the nearest participating craft brewer in your neighborhood. Each featured brewer will have their own lineup of surprises in store, including samples, tours, souvenirs, rare barrel tastings, savory food pairings, and more. JULIANNE BELL
(Various locations, free)


54. BE LOUD Bingo 2019
Raise money for the King County Sexual Assault Resource Center at this breakfast and bingo event. In between rounds, you can enter raffles to win prizes from local businesses like KEXP, Seattle Shakespeare Company, Woodland Park Zoo, Bakery Nouveau, and others.
(Georgetown, free)


55. Apples With Moya, Dogbreth, Olivia White
Grab a slice of pizza and hear alt-rockers Apples with Moya play songs from their not-yet-released album Get Behind the Horses. They’ll be joined by fellow Seattle rockers Dogbreth and Olivia White. 
(Beacon Hill, $10)

56. The Bakersfield Mafia, Guests
Get your fill of semi-old-timey country, rockabilly, and honky-tonk from the Bakersfield Mafia.
(Georgetown, $7)

57. Creosote
Brazilian accordion duo Creosote will play worldly covers and originals.
(Downtown, free)

58. Dream Logic, Brianna Skye & The Dark Clouds, Blood Capsules
Celebrate the weekend with local rock bands Dream Logic, Brianna Skye and the Dark Clouds, and Blood Capsules.
(Ballard, $8)

59. Everson Pines, Kate Dinsmore, Blue Belles Band
Enjoy a night of dance-worthy local rock from Everson Pines (who are celebrating the re-release of their album Chicken House) with support from Kate Dinsmore and Blue Belles Band. 
(Fremont, $8/$10)

60. Left Turn on Blue Fundraiser for Sustainable Ballard
Help raise money for Sustainable Ballard by joining local 12-piece horn band Left Turn on Blue for a night of soul, funk, and swing.
(Ballard, donation)

61. Magick Gardens, The Glaring, Mangy
Garage punks Magick Gardens hark back to “the innocent days of Portland’s past beauty.” Get nostalgic for our frenemy of the south with them after sets from local groups the Glaring and Mangy. 
(Tukwila, $7)

62. Medical Rx Night: Italo Disco, Synthwave, Leftfield Dance
Records/Transfusions boss Dr. Troy, DJ Sh1-tr (Jason Taylor), and their obsessive clique of DJs have been reanimating the debaucherous spirit of Italo disco, minimal wave, and other retro-futurist electronic styles at the gay bar Pony. (All sexual orientations are welcome, however.) The first week of the year is always one of the grimmest on the calendar, but Medical Rx can remedy your winter malaise with its DJs’ deep expertise in the field of off-center dance music that’s stood the test of time in underground clubs. DAVE SEGAL
(Capitol Hill, free)

63. Observer Effect, The Wild Lips, Golden Toads
Crunch on some bluesy hard-rock from Seattle’s Observer Effect, plus throaty guitar rock from the Wild Lips and Golden Toads. 
(Pioneer Square, $5/$7)

64. Question? No Answer, Fosphene, The Wreck’d
Despite the enigmatic name, Question? No Answer stick securely to the genres of pop punk and garage rock. They’ll be joined by local rockers Fosphene and high-energy pop-punks the Wreck’d.
(University District, $8)

65. SassyBlack, Silas Blak, Vernox
Get dancing with neo-soul/funk hero SassyBlack, grungy electro-rocker/rapper Vernox, and hiphop artist Silas Black. 
(Capitol Hill, $5/$8)

66. Sing Low, Indigo
Heidi Matthews (Spinning Whips) will perform with her other project, Sing Low Indigo, for an evening that’s “equal parts jazz, Americana, indie-pop, and lounge.”
(Downtown, free)

67. Third Place Tango
Brazilian band Grupo Armoroso will expand their style for a night of improvisational-by-nature Argentine tango. 
(Bothell, free)

68. Wordplay: Original Music Inspired by Seattle7Writers
Hear original music inspired by the work of Seattle7Writers Anca Szilagyi (Daughters of the Air), Michael Schmeltzer (Blood Song), and Laurie Frankel (This Is How It Always Is). Each author will be partnered with three musicians.
(Capitol Hill, $10)


69. Tender
Dance choreographers Maia Durphee, Megan Moore, Cat Urquhart, and Eviana Dan will explore the concept of vulnerability as strength. You’ll also see dance films by Kelly Goetz.
(Downtown, free)


70. Botnik Live!
Botnik Studios writers and engineers—who have created a predictive text Harry Potter chapter and a computer-generated Coachella poster, among other things—will host a night of readings, sketches, songs, and interactive experiments.
(Capitol Hill, $7)

71. Jen Beagin: Vacuum in the Dark
Novelist Jen Beagin will read from her second novel, Vacuum in the Dark, about a character who lives life on the edge. 
(Capitol Hill, free)

72. Rebel Warriors Tour: Tricia Levenseller, Erin Summerill, Caitlin Sangster
Teen authors Tricia Levenseller, Erin Summerill, and Caitlin Sangster will tell stories of “fierce women and enchanting worlds” as told in their respective books Warrior of the Wild, Once a King, and Shatter the Suns
(University District, free)


73. Black Market
This recurring market exclusively features vendors of color. Shop for art, vintage clothes, candles, and other cool stuff.
(Belltown, free)

74. Book Exchange
Trade your gently used books with ones you want more at this swap. There will be snacks. 
(Phinney, free)

75. Pop-Up Market Curated by the Community in Frelard
Shop for food and other goods from local businesses chosen specifically by community members.
(Ballard, free)

76. Spring Plant Sale
Celebrate spring early by shopping for trees, shrubs, perennials, and more.
(University District, free)


77. Axe Throwing at Ounces!
Indulge in some Medieval fun by throwing axes at a wooden target with the PNW AXE Throwing Company.
(West Seattle, free)



78. 70th Anniversary Throwback Cruise
Party through the decades at Argosy’s anniversary cruise, complete with ’50s-inspired cocktails and “throwback narration” as you take in the sights along Elliott Bay.
(Downtown, $7)


79. Seattle Miniature Show
If you want to feel like a friendly giant traipsing about a village of beautiful houses (or if you’re searching for some new additions for your dollhouse), the Seattle Miniature Show is the place to be.
(SeaTac, $7)



80. Inside Story: Adventures in Storytelling
Share a secret and watch improvisers act it out. In between these acts, storytellers will regale you with true-to-life experiences inspired by their “topic bowl” selection. “It’s The Moth meets Whose Line is it Anyway,” say the organizers.
(Downtown, $10)


81. 2019 Community HIV Cure Research Workshops
Get information on current research and challenges surrounding a cure for HIV/AIDS from Seattle experts working in the field. Bring your questions. 
(Downtown, free)

82. Fastelavn: A Danish Carnival in Seattle
The Danish kids’ carnival Fastelavn invites little ones to “beat the cat out of the barrel” to chase away the winter spirit, swing at a piñata, eat candy, make crafts (like a fastelavnsris, which kids use to flog their lazy parents to wake them up Fastelavns Sunday), and more.
(North Seattle, $10)


83. DJ Nicfit & Substation Present: A Girl Walks Home Alone At Night
From Sean Nelson’s review of the hit Iranian horror film: “Just when you thought there was no gas left in the tank of revisionist vampire cinema, along comes A Girl Walks Home Alone at Night, a tale billed as ‘the first Iranian vampire western.’ Though it’s unlikely to become a crowded field, this black-and-white Farsi-language gem is rich in allusive metaphor (blood-oil-sex-religion) and deep, dark texture. First-time writer/director Ana Lily Amirpour comes by her genre bona fides honestly, via a palette of cinematic and literary influences—Jim Jarmusch most strikingly, but also Leos Carax, Jim Thompson, and Raymond Chandler—not usually seen in horror films of any nationality.” DJ NicFit will remix a new soundtrack on two turntables.
(Ballard, free)

84. Local Sightings Award-Winners: ‘Chronic Means Forever’ & ‘Always’
Revisit two favorites from the indispensable Local Sightings Festival: Kadazia Allen-Perry’s autobiographical Chronic Means Forever, about living with a chronic disease, and Angela DiMarco’s “Always,” about a mother coping with “the agony of death.” Stay on to meet the filmmakers.
(Capitol Hill, free)

85. Wonder: Women of Fantasy and Sci-Fi—’Serenity’
From some of the people who brought you Shriek!, the women in horror class, comes Wonder, a recurring class on women in sci-fi and fantasy. Watch Serenity and stay afterward for a discussion on gender equality in fictional universes.
(Central District, $10)


86. Blini!
Scarf down some pint-sized Russian pancakes.
(Capitol Hill, free)


87. Petit Troll
Stop by the Fremont Sunday Market to join the Neon Brass Party for a flashy mini parade a couple days before Fat Tuesday. They’ll be decked out in glittery costumes as they galavant down the street with mini floats in tow.
(Fremont, free)


88. (Im)migration: Music of Displaced Peoples
In this quarterly series that highlights music by composers affected by diasporas and migration, UW piano professor Robin McCabe will lead UW music students as they perform multiple works, with a pre-concert lecture by UW Music History faculty member Jon Hanford.
(University District, free)

89. Alive & Well, Theories of Flight, Bobcat, Aloha Mars
San Diego alt pop-punks Alive & Well will pay a visit to Seattle with local support from Theories of Flight, Bobcat, and Aloha Mars.
(Eastlake, $5-$7)

90. Corey & the Tribe
Shuffle around to blues-rock jams from Corey & the Tribe. 
(Belltown, $3)

91. Don Forgetti, Meanderthals, Rabbitkeeeper
Don Forgetti, a group of math rockers based in Seattle, will “explore new ways to bounce and wiggle.” Bothell prog-rockers Meanderthals and rock trio Rabbitkeeeper will share the bill. 
(Fremont, $6/$8)

92. Joey Briggs, Divided Heaven, Lizzie Franks, Dan Gardner, Erin Doyle
Enjoy an acoustic night out in the U-District with solo sets by Joey Briggs, Divided Heaven, Lizzie Franks, Dan Gardner, and Erin Doyle.
(University District, $7)

93. Motions, Floral Tattoo, Dusty Cubby
Touring emos Motions and local emos Dusty Cubby and Floral Tattoo will play an all-ages show for all the sads. 
(Tukwila, $5)

94. Platonic Bondage, Shagnasty, Steve Aliment’s Albro Swift Exit
Get your local punk-rock from Platonic Bondage, Shagnasty, and Steve Aliment’s Albro Swift Exit.
(Tukwila, $8)

95. Sam Valdez, Rodes Rollins
Sam Valdez will bring her Los Angeles-soaked shoegaze-y Americana to town with support from singer-songwriter Rodes Rollins. 
(Belltown, $10)

96. Welles
Welles (aka Jeh Sea Wells) will play Americana-tinged rock. 


97. Staged Reading: Hookman
This performance of “existential slasher comedy” Hookman by Lauren Yee—the youthful talent behind The Great Leap—is the season opener of the Flux Salon, a series of live performances in venues around Seattle.
(University District, free)


98. Martha Silano: Gravity Assist
Join Bellevue College Professor Martha Silana as she celebrates her new collection of poetry, Gravity Assist, alongside fellow poets Kelli Russell Agodon, Molly Tenenbaum, and Rick Barot. 
(Wallingford, free)

99. Peg Edera
Portland poet Peg Edera will visit Seattle with a new book of poems, Love Is Deeper Than Distance: Poems of love, death, a little sex, ALS, dementia and the widow’s life thereafter.
(Capitol Hill, free)

Read More

Leave a Reply

Close Menu