Venues Look to Build a More Equitable Future

Sound & Vision
Hosted by Emily Fox

Karli Ingersoll, co-owner of Spokane's Lucky You Lounge, and Cedric Walker, musician and board member of Keep Music Live, discuss the recent passage of the Save Our Stages Act and what it will mean for venues. Plus, Joe Seamons of Black & Tan Hall talks about the future of their newly-purchased space in the south Seattle neighborhood of Hillman City.


 
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LUCKY YOU LOUNGE // PHOTO VIA LUCKYYOULOUNGE.COM

Karli Ingersoll, co-owner of Spokane's Lucky You Lounge, and Cedric Walker, musician and board member of Keep Music Live, discuss the recent passage of the Save Our Stages Act and what it will mean for venues. At the center of their conversation is equity, and how the music community in Washington state plans to build the live music scene back better. 

Joe Seamons of Black & Tan Hall talks about the future of their newly-purchased space in the south Seattle neighborhood of Hillman City. Their vision is to create a space that serves as a community institution and is welcoming to everyone. Integral to this vision is "creating a pathway to ownership for people who have been systemically denied ownership in business and land.”

Read more about Save Our Stages on KEXP.org

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