Stylish and sleek, the French series “Lupin” on Netflix carves its way through the corridors of power and wealth — as well as the less glamorous back passageways where support staff are relegated and, for the show’s central character, usefully overlooked — with an entertaining confidence. Th…
Few are brave enough to fly 10,000 feet in the air, parachute jump out into an unknown forest only to touch land and fight a raging forest fire. For longtime Wenatchee resident and author Gene Jessup, it was just another day on the job.
WENATCHEE — Actors will be dressing as formative and influential women from Wenatchee’s past at a Wenatchee Valley Museum & Cultural Center program next Thursday. The virtual People of Our Past event is a continuation of the museum’s series on women’s suffrage, celebrating the female voice.
WENATCHEE — The Icicle Creek Center for the Arts and Methow Arts Alliance are offering grants for artists whose income has been negatively affected by the pandemic. Artists of all disciplines are welcome to apply for the grant.
Filmmaker Patty Jenkins had a profound cinematic experience as a young girl watching Richard Donner’s “Superman,” which inspired in her a kind of wonder and hope that she wanted to share with others through the magic of the movies. That sense of hope is a keystone of her work in “Wonder Woma…
“There’s no music scene out there,” said Conner Faulkner, talking by phone from Los Angeles about his hometown of Wenatchee. That’s why the 25-year-old artist, known professionally as “Dyve,” moved to L.A. to follow his career goals.
Nothing encapsulates holiday romance more than cozying up indoors with the dormant, outside world in view of a frosty window. Add a steaming beverage, an enchanting book and a fireplace to that, and you're well on your way to conjuring some holiday spirit.
With parents at their wits' ends and kids crawling the walls, this is not exactly the white Christmas we've been dreaming of. But not to worry. There's still time to get Aunt Clara's teapot in the mail, and television has some treats to awake that Christmas spirit.
The passing of internationally acclaimed violin virtuoso Camilla Wicks recently was felt deeply by many of us in North Central Washington. She passed away at the home of her daughter, Lise-Marie Wertanzl, in Florida.
Write on the River is taking local entries of short and nonfiction work for its annual writing competition. The 2021 Write on the River Writing Competition opened Dec. 15 and will be taking submissions until Feb. 15, according to a WOTR news release.
Numerica Festival of Trees Director Allie Jordan works on one of five grand trees on the stage of the Performing Arts Center in Wenatchee on Tuesday. This year's Festival of Trees begins Nov. 30 and ends with an annual Gala Dec. 5.
Online bidding for wreaths, miniature and classic trees begins Nov. 30 at 10 a.m.
The holiday spirit is alive and well, despite COVID-19. If holiday lighting displays are part of your tradition, or something you’ve decided to jump into this year, we want to share your electric artwork in our annual Holiday Lights Map.
WENATCHEE — The Wenatchee Valley Museum & Cultural Center closed to the public on Nov. 17, but its retail spaces are now open by appointment. These appointment-based spaces include the gift shop and the 90th Anniversary Women Painters of Washington art gallery, according to a museum news…
Other than having loyal followers, "Game of Thrones" and "The Crown" wouldn't appear to have much in common. Look closer. The hit Netflix series, which returned Sunday for a fourth season, is all about a call to duty in a kingdom that isn't much more glamorous than Westeros.
Summer is over and so are all the plans that never got made. Fortunately, there are still a few weeks for redemption. All those lush, green, floppy leaves are color swapping into vibrant new palettes, ready to be appreciated.
ELLENSBURG — Living paintings are the theme of the Central Theatre Ensemble’s next show on the Central Washington University campus in Ellensburg. These paintings — also known as actors — will come alive in the form of Edgar Allan Poe’s texts.
What reason could there be for a new movie version of “Rebecca”? The Daphne du Maurier novel (still forever young at 82) was long ago filmed, impeccably so, in chic black-and-white by Alfred Hitchcock.