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Because stories can't tell themselves.
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the african artist's journey
Local artist Marita Dingus
always wanted to be a visual artist, but didn't discover her path until a trip to Africa. Now she uses her art to keep African and African-American culture alive. Her work is being shown at the Northwest African American Museum.
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The bond of storytelling transcends generations in this heartwarming animated film produced by students at the Vancouver Film School
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The Richard Hugo House
in Seattle's Capitol Hill neighborhood is one of the greatest resources for writers and storytellers in the Northwest. Molly Spurgeon interviews Executive Director Tree Swenson and Writer-in-Residence Peter Mountford.
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seattle on the small screen
Sixty-five years ago, a new form of storytelling was born in Seattle, when local station KRSC (later KING) broadcast the first local telecast -- a high school football game between West Seattle and Wenatchee. PIE producer Feliks Banel talks with local TV legend Del Loder about the early days of television in the Northwest.
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Megan Sukys and Tad Monroe are so passionate about storytelling, they have started a "storytelling show" in Tacoma. At Drunken Telegraph
(named from a famous quote by author Rudyard Kipling when he visited Tacoma) anyone can learn how to tell a story and practice it before a live audience.
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the shoot with Dave B
Local musicians know they're on the road to success when they get asked to play Bumbershoot. Follow up-and-coming hip-hop artist Dave B
as he gets his first shot at "The Shoot" and speaks with the Bumbershoot Creative Core high-school film students.