Once homeless herself, a nurse believes the humanities is key to changing the conversation about homelessness in Seattle.
The Salvadoran-born, former Seattle Civic Poet is the first person of color to assume the role. She’ll succeed Tod Marshall, whose term ends January 31.
Capturing the stories from a now-shuttered prison and a rapidly growing Washington State county are the focus of two Humanities Washington grants.
Walter, a New York Times-bestselling author, and Kongsgaard, a philanthropist, will be honored at the 2017 Bedtime Stories fundraising events in October.
Philosophy is virtually nonexistent in high school. A program in south King County aims to change that.
Right in time for the presidential conventions, join us for “American Rage: Division and Anger in US Politics,” a Think and Drink in Seattle on July 12.
Washington State Poet Laureate Tod Marshall wants you to submit poetry for a new anthology featuring Washington voices. And so does Governor Jay Inslee.
Are you an organization who wants to bring humanities experiences to your community? We’re currently accepting applications for our Spark and Washington Stories Fund grant programs.
Wanted: Passionate cultural experts with a love of people, conversation, and traveling one of the most beautiful states in the country.
The series, scheduled for fall 2016, will bring Pulitzer Prize-winning and -nominated poets together for live conversations.