The Dinner Detective eschews campy costumes and plots for an exciting evening of food-accompanied mystery and paranoia, where actors hide among the diners, playing innocent and making everyone a potential suspect. To solve the crime, guests freely interrogate one another, chivvying out clues about the murderer and determining who has a bloodthirsty look in their eyes. Between dramatic deaths and simulated police involvement, guests dig into three-course meals, washed down with bottomless iced tea, coffee, and drinks from the cash bar. The diner who comes closest to solving the mystery through their snooping goes home with a prize basket to show off to their friends or split with the murderer as per their shadowy conspiracy. Prop guns and gunshot sound effects may be used during the performance.
The art of evolving old films into brand-new, living and breathing shows has been crafted through 12 years of extemporization experience under Jet City Improv's hilarious belt. Twisted Flicks' talented ensemble will share the rewarding laughs that come from spearing antiquated movies through the belly. You'll take part in a communal audience experience on a larger scale than the dorm-room bunny toss of college years past.
Built in 1925, converted into a movie house in 1968 and added to the expanding Landmark Theatre chain in 1979, the two-screen Harvard Exit Theatre sits at the north edge of Capitol Hill’s business district. Offering a lobby that feels more like a living room, complete with fireplace, piano and comfortable sofas and chairs, the Harvard Exit is almost as eye-catching as the cinema it shows. It screens a range of movie offerings, from popular independent and foreign-language films to more obscure festival fare. Keeping up with the times, the theater has upgraded its facilities to include both digital projection and sound, and often plays host to screenings for both the annual Seattle International Film Festival and the Lesbian and Gay Film Festival.
Celebrities take the stage at Julia's Restaurant. Sort of. As the show's name?Le Faux?suggests, they're actually celebrity impersonators, often in drag. It can be hard to distinguish the fake from the real, though, as the performers belt out hits from the likes of Celine Dion, Lady Gaga, and P!nk. All the while, they sport costumes so elaborate that they could almost count as the performers' costars?show outfits often feature pink bouffant wigs, bustiers, and fake eyelashes luxurious enough to hang Christmas ornaments in.
Started by Ed Hartman in 1992, The Drum Exchange, features sales, service and instruction on drumset, hand drums, mallet instruments, and concert percussion. Lessons are taught by experienced professional staff. The Drum Exchange is the only specialty drum store in city of Seattle.
Set amid Seattle’s Upper Fremont neighborhood, the Fremont Abbey Arts Center is a non-profit organization that sponsors instruction and performance opportunities focusing on local music, contemporary dance, interactive visual art, spoken word and even the occasional culinary activity. Located in the Fremont Abbey, a beautiful, century-old building that was once St. Paul’s Lutheran Church, the center is run by volunteers and strives to be accessible to people of all ages and income levels. The annual events calendar at the Fremont Abbey Arts Center is filled with various events, including creative classes and concerts, and the space itself has become a rental destination for weddings, receptions and all manner of large-scale celebrations.