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Jazz, pop, opera. You name it, Alicia Gianni can sing it.
It’s like what happened when the chocolate bar fell in a jar of peanut butter. Douce Ambience is a string trio with a new musical flavor that’s as tasty as a peanut butter cup.
Move over Kindle, real books are not dead yet. And one island artist has the authentic skills, tools and costume to prove it.
The word “collage” is from the French, a coller, meaning “to glue.” Kindergarten is a place where glue stands out in the memory.
If you happen to be feeling both bookish and peckish at once (and who doesn’t?), there’s an evening coming up that’s not to be missed.
Artist Aleah Chapin has been short-listed for the BP Portrait Award 2012 in London, one of the world’s most prestigious art prizes.
Polyphony, angular harmonies and intricate melodies.
“Welcome back my friends to the show that never ends. We’re so glad you could attend. Come inside! Come inside!”
t seems some Americans cannot travel to Africa without falling in love with its people.
Two award-winning documentary filmmakers from Clinton are in a race against the clock. Mark Dworkin and Melissa Young are in the final phases of completing their latest film, “Shift Change: Putting Democracy to Work.”
It all started in the wilderness.The couple went camping, and to occupy their time in the tent, they told each other stories. Inspired by the… Continue reading
Break out that fiddle, banjo or washboard, the Canote Brothers are island-bound. Twin Brothers Greg and Jere Canote have been taking advantage of their genetics for as long as they can remember; as Christmas elves tap dancing their way around the wishing well in the first grade, to their 13-year stint as the affable side-kicks on National Public Radio’s “Sandy Bradley’s Potluck.”
She looked around to see where in the world an army didn’t exist.
Whidbey Islanders are used to stars.
The high cost of gas threatened to slam the door on the return of an interactive art installation called “Doorgan.”
The vision is there.
FREELAND — You’re never too old for a kidney. That’s what doctors told Freeland resident Ivan Little when he went from being fit all of his life to suffering from kidney failure in the fall of last year.
They’re young, talented and numerous.
Whidbey artist Jerry Hill has been connected to Native American art forms ever since he bought his first knife at age 7 and carved his first mask. The summers of his childhood were spent exploring the regions of the Puget Sound, British Columbia and Alaska, where he soaked up the art and culture of the First Nations People.
Artistic lessons learned from fathers reveal themselves in their sons.