Amanda Manitach is the visual arts editor of City Arts magazine. She is also an artist and co-founder at The Factory, an art gallery and event space in Capitol Hill’s Pike/Pine corridor.

Recent Articles

Style Profile

Vi Tranchemontagne is happy in layers

The promoter, event coordinator and founder of Vitra Booking likes to be hidden and noticed at the same time.
Cover Story

Stories of Spirit

With compassion and drive, Tracy Rector reframes reality.
Open Studio

Home is where the art is: The subterranean studio-home of Tara Thomas

Tara Thomas is—without hyperbole—an icon of Capitol Hill. And like her artful daily ensembles, her home is a meticulously curated shrine to objects and works of art.
Sketchbook Porn

Aidan Sakakini breaks down everything before him

The printmaker unleashes his love of line in his copious sketchbooks, the volumes of which reveal landscapes loosely inked or scenery snarling together in a filigree of artful knots.

Monyee Chau is here to stunt

"My style is about redefining what it means to be Asian American, about being authentically me."

Reality blooms in the Creative Exchange Lab

Led by Seattle filmmakers, a new virtual reality experience debuted at Pacific Science Center.

Meet the 2018 Mayor’s Arts Award Winners: Fulgencio Lazo

Lazo’s extensive practice as an artist encompasses so much more than the production of paintings.
Sketchbook Porn

Jeremy Eaton’s Slices of a Psyche

At his Fremont studio, vibrant paintings burst and ooze from the canvas.
Style Profile

Streetwear Takeover

Jessica Hu’s world is full of color.

Guide to Art Fair Weekend: Aug. 2–5

Whether you’re a hardcore patron, casual collector or just in it for the aesthetic stimulation, touring the art fair and the whirlwind of satellite art world happenings is a must.

A Site-Responsive Exhibition Explores Identity

Some 20 artworks are being installed across San Juan Island in a show titled 'Becoming American.'

Preserving History: Chieko Phillips on ‘Lore Re-Imagined’

"An object can tell a thousand stories, so what lenses do we use to tell those stories?"