Q+A with Adrian Galvin from Yoke Lore
NYC folk-pop act Yoke Lore is joining FRENSHIP on the road and they have a stop in Seattle on May 6th for a show at The Crocodile. We had the opportunity to talk with multi-instrumentalist, dancer, and visual artist Adrian Galvin of Yoke Lore this week. Tickets are available here.
WaMu Theater will be transformed for a night of sushi and wrestling on April 28th as three champion sumo wrestlers come to town. An event unlike any other in Seattle, locals will revel in this 1500-year-old Japanese sport as they enjoy sushi and Japanese beverages.
A favorite musician returns to Fremont Abbey this weekend.
Oh happy day(s)! Langhorne Slim has come back our way. Not only is Sean Scolnick one of the most passionate musicians you might ever get the privilege of seeing onstage; he also happens to be one of the kindest souls around. Last week we enjoyed some lovely phone catch-up, and here’s what the easy-going singer-songwriter had to say.
Singer/songwriter and teenage prodigy Grace VanderWaal is performing a sold out show at Neumos on Friday, February 23rd. In 2016, at the age of 12, she won the 11th season of NBC’s America’s Got Talent singing her original songs.
Dance pop purveyors YACHT, will be performing in Seattle at Barboza on Saturday, February 3rd in support of their latest EP Strawberry Moon which just came out November. Buy tickets here.
Rock into the year with these promising shows.
Our music calendar is quickly filling up, so we thought we’d share a few highlights before it overflows. In other news brightening our month … on Friday the 26th, Pickathon unveils the lineup for its 20th festival this summer (August 2-5). Stay tuned!
A treasured Washington talents shifts gears to get back on track.
This past September, local artist Noah Gundersen released his third studio album, a 13-track compilation called “White Noise.” Commenting on this huge departure from some of his earlier work, EARMILK noted that, “Noah Gundersen has traded in his traditional acoustic crooning for something a little louder and edgier.” Entertainment Weekly observed, “Moving away from the confessional, singer-songwriter fare that made up his first two LPs, he began treading in more ambiguous, metaphorical waters.”