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Already in its seventh touring year, “The Hip Hop Nutcracker” continues to surprise audiences with its stark juxtaposition of artistic styles. At 7 p.m. Dec. 19, a version of the celebrated holiday dance spectacle, recorded at the New Jersey Performing Arts Center, will be streamed online for audiences at home across the country.
My best friend from childhood loves Halloween. A decade ago, Nake (his real name is Dave, but when I was 4 years old, I gave him a nickname for life, since it's tattooed on his fingers) decided to get married in Las Vegas on All Hallows' Eve.
For Kara Cooney, studying ancient peoples helps her understand the world around her. “I think most people think they need to look at the actual world around them, or they’re not going to get it,” she said. “For me, I find it’s too shiny, too distracting, too much of my own stuff.”
Tickets are available at
“The Lion King” will run from Jan. 23 through Feb. 3 at the INB Performing Arts Center.
An on-sale date for “The Lion King” will be announced in the future.
National Geographic Travel magazine has listed Spokane as one of America’s top coffee cities in its March 2018 issue.
Spokane made National Geographic Traveler’s list of best U.S. small cities, earning high marks as a “hipster friendly” and “caffeinated” urban area.
Most people will need a few Google searches to peg where Hazen Audel has survived the elements in 2017.
A 14-year-old eighth-grader from Texas with an impressive knowledge of rivers, mountain ranges, borders and cultures has won this year’s National Geographic Bee.
Cedar Wright is bringing his uncomfortable relationship with climbing and film-making to Spokane.
Hazen Audel is returning to the National Geographic Channel this week with a new nine-episode globetrotting series called Primal Survivor.
Vincent Musi admits he’s the least likely guy to be photographing animals for National Geographic.
On the night I attended “Untamed Antarctica,” the final program in WestCoast Entertainment’s premier season of the National Geographic Live! series, I settled into my seat expecting something close to the classic travelogue: a big screen, canned music and the detached voice of a narrator describing places I’ve never been.
High school science teacher, survival instructor, naturalist and artist Hazen Audel is spotlighting the skills of indigenous people in remote niches of the world for the National Geographic Channel TV series, Survive the Tribe. The Sunday Outdoors story by S-R Outdoors Editor Rich Landers describes how Audel's childhood fascination with snakes and spiders put the Spokane native on the path to hunting with bald eagles in Mongolia, dodging stampeding elephants in Kenya, hunting with blowguns in the jungle of Ecuador and learning to spear seals from a kayak in the icy waters of Nunavik. This photo gallery offers a glimpse of the life Audel calls "a rich cultural stew of outdoor adventure."
Spiders and snakes were more inspiring than school to Hazen Audel as he grew up in Spokane. “My high school teachers would never have bet that I’d become a science teacher myself,” he said. Perhaps nobody could have predicted Audel’s wide-eyed fascination with flora and fauna would be broadcast internationally in a TV survival program with a unique educational twist.