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Touch, listen and learn. The Saratoga Chamber Orchestra invites patrons to join a magic carpet ride of music with its “Meet the Orchestra,” the opener of the orchestra’s new season.
Freeland Hall was rockin’ last Saturday night with the rambunctious sounds of fundraising at the Mr. South Whidbey sixth annual pageant.
He breathed life into many projects on Whidbey Island. Now a father needs help to breathe himself. Ryan Fitzpatrick, a longtime Whidbey Island resident, was diagnosed with pulmonary fibrosis in October 2010. The lung disease is incurable and Fitzpatrick needs a lung transplant.
Enter this zone of mayhem at your own risk.
Theatrics in painting and hip hopping rabbits.
The Langley Library is looking good.
“We did it!” Hannah Lee Jones reported after finishing the Ndoto Project bike ride from Seattle to San Francisco, Calif.
Mother Nature called. She said to stop whining and face the music: The planet Earth needs solutions.
The French post-impressionist master Paul Cezanne said it took him 40 years to figure out that painting was not sculpture.
Let the bribes and stuffing begin. The sixth annual Mr. South Whidbey Pageant gets underway at 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 8 at Freeland Hall.
It is more than a book launch. It’s living history. That’s what Greenbank author Dorothy Read said of what folks can expect to hear when longtime Whidbey resident Ilse Evelijn Veere Smit takes the podium to introduce her memoir “End of Silence” at 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 2 at Trinity Lutheran Church in Freeland.
Ancient matters of the universe matter even more today. Although the universe is almost 14 billion years old, a forward-thinking evolutionary philosopher and a historian are telling a new story of its mysteries.
It is being called the worst disaster ever recorded in the history of Japan.
Summer may be over, but hot is still the word in Langley as autumn approaches.
Oscar Leighton Hilbert’s hand-carved thunderbird wings are once again flying high above South Whidbey.
It’s a universal worst nightmare scenario. A community member is killed by a violent gang for no reason other than their ethnicity, sexual orientation or religious beliefs.
It’s got plenty of kitschy charm to offset the bad taste left by one too many episodes of “The Jerry Springer Show.”
Friends of Cliff Hagglund want to see him back in the saddle again soon. Hagglund, 48, suffered a massive heart attack Saturday, Sept. 3 and was rushed to the intensive care unit of St. Joseph’s Hospital in Bellingham. He was released to the care of his family in Clinton on Wednesday.
LANGLEY — Stephanie Coulon loves her customers. “I’m blessed to do what I do,” she said, “I love people, I love to talk to people and I love to laugh with people.”
Mix up some Carson, Letterman and DeGeneres, add a pinch of Child and cook it up onstage in Langley.
As soon as she found herself walking through a cacao plantation in Ecuador, Mona Newbauer’s passion was renewed. Newbauer, owner of Sweet Mona’s Chocolate Boutique in Langley, has been making chocolate for about 10 years and has been selling it out of her small shop on Second Street for five. But it wasn’t until the trip in May, when she traveled to South America with husband Tony Newbauer to see the fields that produced the beans, that her purpose became clear.
When someone spends 250 hours to make one chest of drawers, woodwork enthusiasts and art lovers take notice.
They may have seen his work in Santa Fe, N.M. at the Meyer East Gallery last year.
They put their heads together to raise money, but the bake sale didn’t produce enough dough
Jacob Bloom said steampunk to him is a kind of Victorian science fiction.
For the past 20 years, Linda Furman Walters has taught South End preschoolers their ABCs, how to cut with scissors and to be kind to friends.
Many doors have been open to Island Shakespeare Fest founder Susannah Rose Woods and her idea to create a destination outdoor theater company on Whidbey Island.
Here is where the eaters meet the growers and hungry children reap the benefits.
Samantha O’Brochta, of Freeland, thought she was dreaming when the Seattle Opera called her back.
Camels, rattlesnakes and a cabal of hard-drinking, quirky mavericks come together in a new play.
CLINTON — Drew likes a double shot latte with just a “scum” of foam. Sherryl likes her 16-ounce decaf latte with half soy, half nonfat milk and some “velvet” foam. Wanda, however, hates foam, thank you very much.
Langley artist Deborah Eimers recently submitted a sculpture to the 14th Annual Exhibit of Art Celebrating the Cancer Journey sponsored by Whidbey General Hospital.
He’s embracing a new medium for state-of-the art entertainment.
Celebrating its sixth season, the Whidbey Island Music Festival presents great performances by top musicians including a musical diary of Bach’s journey to Lübeck to visit Buxtehude. Concert goers can also hear Bach’s Brandenburg Concerti, enjoy a visit to Handel’s London with Ensemble Electra and a program of “Abendmusik” — music from Buxtehude’s own concert series.
Pie, music, pie, food, pie, games, pie, animals, art and yes, more pie.
One recent morning, the door to Living Green Natural Food and Apothecary in Langley was wide open and the wind kicked up a soft hollow sound from the wood chimes hanging there.
Jennifer Bondelid starts the class with a smile on her face.
Stepping into the foyer of the serenely beautiful church in the woods, the energy of those gathered there was welcoming and light.
The place reminds one of ice-cold Cokes in the bottle, penny candy and bare feet on the front porch.
When 12-year-old Courtney Dunigan was told there were people living outside this past winter, he shivered at the thought.
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.”
This party is screamin' summer.
Roll back that ragtop and put the pedal to the metal, Cool Bayview Nights rolls into town this week.
One organization wants to challenge some South Enders to remove their rose-colored glasses. “There are a lot of people who live in their own little world and who are just unaware,” said Rosemary Martin, executive director of Helping Hand of South Whidbey.
People may never look at a block print in the same way again.
Home. There’s no place like it, as Dorothy in Oz found out by clicking her ruby red shoes together.
She looked around to see where in the world an army didn’t exist.
‘Off the Wall & Over the Edge: Movies, Music, Memories and Madness’ with Richard Evans and Friends in Langley
Twenty-two years ago, filmmaker, director, actor and artist Richard Evans left a life as an actor in Tinseltown and settled on Whidbey Island.
Funny man Alex Zerbe used his feet to make a career out of being funny.
His mind may win him awards for highly technical feats of the imagination, but his heart wins him bigger kudos for being precisely in the right place.