Bookin’ Around Greenwood Scavenger Hunt
Phinney Neighborhood Association & The Seattle Public Library, Greenwood; 7 a.m.–9 p.m., free: tinyurl.com/yadekze7
Greenwood residents and friends, get excited for the book scavenger hunt! The Seattle Public Library and Phinney Neighborhood Association have teamed up to create an awesome, all-ages hunt around the neighborhood. Over 25 book-cover posters will be placed in local businesses, and all you have to do is snap pics or jot down the titles and where you found them. At the end of the day, submit what you found for a chance to win a gift certificate to a local business. All you need to enter is three book-cover sightings — the more you find, though, the more entries you’ll get. This is a great way to explore the neighborhood and prime for the reopening of public libraries.
When You Move/ I Move: The Conversation
3–5 p.m., Facebook Live, donations encouraged: tinyurl.com/ycqykxpc
Several acclaimed BIPOC dancers will gather to discuss the recent loss of work, the ongoing challenge of being Black in dance, the current state of the arts and the continual murders of Black trans women and femmes. The panel will consist of David Rue, Randy Ford, Ron Gatsby, Markeith Wiley, Amanda Panda Morgan and Marco Farroni and be hosted by Dani Tirrell and The Congregation. An accomplished dancer, performer, choreographer and dance educator, Dani’s work currently focuses on queer, gender non-conforming and Black experience.
Reading Through It Book Club: ‘The Fire Next Time’
Third Place Books, 7–8 p.m., Zoom with registration, free: tinyurl.com/y7xymp27
Third Place Books and The South Seattle Emerald are joining to host a virtual book club about “The Fire Next Time” by James Baldwin, a non-fiction book of two essays that focus on race relations in the context of our society, history and religion. The book can be purchased from Third Place Books; whether you’ve read the book or not, you are welcome to join this discussion about one of Baldwin’s many endlessly relevant and enlightening works.
Black Lives Matter Write-In with Katrina Otuonye
Hugo House, 5:30–6:45 p.m., register at link, free: tinyurl.com/y8y2rbxf
Looking for a way to process the current events? Writing is a great resource to channel thoughts and worry. The write-in will hold space for you to actually sit down and write away from distraction. You’ll be given writing prompts, time to write and time to connect with others. This workshop is open to all, whether you’re wanting to write a blog post or an essay. All words have power. Hugo House and Otuonye will be hosting multiple sessions; you can sign up for one or more at the link.
Tukwila Village Farmers Market
Food Innovation Network, 14350 Tukwila International Blvd., Tukwila; 4–7 p.m., free: tinyurl.com/y8782lwz
The Tukwila farmers market provides fresh produce and a great community vibe. The produce is grown by immigrants and refugees. The market accepts SNAP benefits and will double them with SNAP Market Match. Public health and safety protocols will be followed, so all visitors please come with face coverings. There will also be hand-sanitizing stations as well as coordinated exit/entrances and crowd regulation. If you’re at high risk (60+, have underlying conditions or are pregnant, etc.) you can head to the market at 3 p.m. as that hour will be dedicated to you. This is a great opportunity to be in the community and support it and get delicious produce.
Baking For Kids And Teens —By Teens
4–5 p.m., Zoom, free: tinyurl.com/ycv8eyka
Treats by Ash is offering a live baking session for kids and teens to follow along. Hosts Ashleen (14 years old) and Taran (6 years old) make the lesson ideal for kids even vaguely interested in baking. Jokes, trivia and lots of info will be incorporated through the one-hour session, and you will have baked good in the end! Details forthcoming at the link. Prep your kitchen.
Calendar compiled by Michelle Galluzzo. Got something we should know about? Email it to email@example.com. The deadline for calendar submissions is nine days prior to the date of publication.
Read more in the June 24-30, 2020 issue.