Sunday, December 1, 2019

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12/01/2019 - 3:00pm

The Elliott Bay Book Company
Ramesh Srinivasan
The Elliott Bay Book Company
1521 Tenth Avenue
Seattle, WA 98122
Dr. Ramesh Srinivasan, professor at UCLA and Director of U.C. Digital Cultures Lab and author of Beyond the Valley: How Innovators Around the World are Overcoming Inequality and Creating the Technologies of Tomorrow (MIT Press), speaks today about how we might repair the disconnect between designers and users, producers and consumers, and tech elites and the rest of us. “It sounds almost quaint to talk about privacy, fairness, and credible information these days. So it goes when Silicon Valley designs things for the rest of us based on what they think is important and cool--and profitable for them. What would it look like to turn the tables? Let's give the users control over the way algorithms and design choices are optimized. If you're tired of the surveillance, bias, and propaganda that are warping our world, read this book to see how things can be different.” -- Cathy O'Neil. “Great reporting from around the developing world reminds us how blinkered our view of digital technology really is--this book will expand your thinking about how we might make these networks work for us (and about the realms of human life we need to shield from them). -- Bill McKibben.
 

12/02/2019 - 7:00pm

The Elliott Bay Book Company
Peter Lippman
The Elliott Bay Book Company
1521 Tenth Avenue
Seattle, WA 98122
Seattle journalist and human rights activist Peter Lippman’s interest, and activity in the Balkans ranges back to the conflicts which raged there in the 1990s, and beyond. How things recovered in a particular part of that all is chronicled in his new book, Surviving the Peace: The Struggle for Postwar Recovery in Bosnia-Herzegovina (Vanderbilt University Press). "Once the shooting stops, most reporters and commentators pack up and go home, as if everything important is over. Yet, as Lippman so eloquently shows, for many, an entirely new life has begun, one they are not prepared for and have few resources to manage. Moreover, there appears to be almost an aversion to reporting on successes, i.e., former enemies reconnecting and working together. It does exist and is the part we should be emphasizing. Lippman reports both the successes and failures, as well as the continued challenges faced by a society torn apart by ethnic hatred. This book is about this little-addressed aspect of war—what happens when the shooting stops—and how ordinary people are critical in reconstituting community." —Judith Armatta.
 

12/02/2019 - 7:30pm

Town Hall Seattle
Charlton D. McIlwain
Town Hall Seattle
1119 Eighth Avenue
Seattle, WA 98101
Charlton D. McIlwain chronicles the long relationship between African Americans, computing technology, and the Internet, the subject of his new book, Black Software: The Internet & Racial Justice, from the Afronet to Black Lives Matter (Oxford University Press). "McIlwain has written the first digital history book that explains in crystal clear terms exactly how Big Tech came to be an engine for inequality. Black Software is an utterly fascinating, painstakingly researched origin story of black cyberculture...It will change the way you think about computers, fairness, racial identity, and America as a technological nation." -- Lisa Nakamura.  Charlton D. McIlwain is Vice Provost of Faculty Engagement & Development at New York University, and Professor of Media, Culture, and Communication at NYU's Steinhardt School. He is also the Founder of the Center for Critical Race & Digital Studies, and the co-author of Race Appeal: How Candidates Invoke Race in U.S. Political Campaigns. Presented by Town Hall Civics in partnership with Elliott Bay Book Company. Tickets and more information, here.
 

12/03/2019 - 6:30pm

The Elliott Bay Book Company
Elliott Bay Book Group
The Elliott Bay Book Company
1521 Tenth Avenue
Seattle, WA 98122
All who wish to convene in this informally-set, ongoing reading group dedicated to both fiction and non-fiction are welcome to do so. This month’s selection for reading and discussion is Jean Toomer’s enduring classic novel, Cane (Penguin Classics).   learn more
 

12/03/2019 - 7:00pm

The Elliott Bay Book Company
Bob Wodnik with Nick Licata
The Elliott Bay Book Company
1521 Tenth Avenue
Seattle, WA 98122
We are still evaluating the effects of the passage of  I-976, Tim Eyman’s latest attempt to reduce car tab fees to $30 but this setback would not be the first in the rocky history of rail transit in our region. Bob Wodnik, author of Back on Track: Sound Transit’s Fight to Save Light Rail (Washington State University Press), notes that while Seattle’ first rail transit system was built over a century ago, automobiles, buses and roads gradually replaced that system. It wasn’t until 1996 when voters passed a $3 regional mass transit plan. After light rail estimates came in over $1 billion over budget with a projected three year delay, the project nearly collapsed. Executive Director Joni Earl, (working with Link executive director Ahmad Fazel, and then Mayor Greg Nickels, among others) helped navigate lawsuits, find federal grant funding and work with affected communities. Seattle’s first Link Light Rail Stations opened in 2009, our nearby Capitol Hill station in 2016, and work is underway on Northgate Link stations slated to open in 2021. While the fight to fund rail transit continues, Back on Track provides much needed context for understanding this issue. Bob Wodnik served as Sound Transit’s communications specialist from 1999-2017. His columns and reporting have appeared in The Everett Herald and The Aberdeen Daily World. He appears in conversation with activist and former Seattle City Council member Nick Licata, author of Becoming a Citizen Activist.
 

12/04/2019 - 7:00pm

The Elliott Bay Book Company
Roy Scranton
The Elliott Bay Book Company
1521 Tenth Avenue
Seattle, WA 98122
Ranging back and forth, with various books, between fiction and non-fiction, University of Notre Dame professor Roy Scranton makes this welcome Elliott Bay return with a new novel and a quite recent work of non-fiction, at once. I (Heart) Oklahoma! (Soho Press) is a wild road trip of a novel, set in our present time. “Part existential farce, part metatextual dystopian road trip romp, I ❤ Oklahoma! is ambitious, omnivorous, inventive, and imbued with a dark and hilarious sense of whimsy. If your personal journey through the American wasteland has begun to feel like a slog, this book will remind you that there’s a certain thrill in watching the show unfold from the first-row seats, the ones in the splash zone.” —Alexandra Kleeman. “There is something dangerous and dizzying about Scranton’s writing, a violence of ideas. In I ❤ Oklahoma!, he turns his intellectual weapons on an elusive and necessary subject—the mystery that is America, and the extent to which even those people marinated fully in the mythology of this country can find themselves at a loss to understand it.”—Omar El Akkad. Also here is a literary study, Total Mobilization: World War II and American Literature (University of Chicago Press). “...This is a groundbreaking work of literary criticism and cultural history. It will be part of the permanent legacy of writing about literature and war in the twentieth century.” - Wai Chee Dimock.
 

12/05/2019 - 7:30pm

Town Hall Forum
Eli Saslow
Town Hall Forum
1119 8th Ave (West Entrance)
Seattle, WA 98101
Pulitzer Prize-winning Washington Post journalist and author Eli Saslow is here for the paperback of his quite-timely recent book, Rising Out of Hatred: The Awakening of a Former White Nationalist (Anchor). “The story of Derek Black is the human being at his gutsy, self-reflecting, revolutionary best, told by one of America’s best storytellers at his very best. Rising Out of Hatred proclaims if the successor to the white nationalist movement can forsake his ideological upbringing, can rebirth himself in antiracism, then we can too no matter the personal cost. This book is an inspiration.” —Ibram X. Kendi. “This is a double portrait: of a worse America, and of a better one. Neither of them has yet come to pass, but each of them might.  Thanks to reporting that is both truthful and humane, we see in one young man’s decision a guide to the choices that face a generation and a country.” —Timothy Snyder. Presented by Town Hall Civics in partnership with Elliott Bay Book Company. Tickets and more information, here.
 

12/06/2019 - 7:00pm

The Elliott Bay Book Company
Jeff VanderMeer with Paul Constant
The Elliott Bay Book Company
1521 Tenth Avenue
Seattle, WA 98122
A most welcome Elliott Bay return is made this evening by the brilliantly imaginative novelist Jeff VanderMeer. Author of the Southern Reach Trilogy, the first book of which, Annihilation, won a Nebula and Shirley Jackson Award, and Borne, he is here tonight with his newest, Dead Astronauts (MCD/Farrar, Straus & Giroux). “In the ruin of the world that the nefarious Company has left behind after its biotech experiments went south, such things [confusion about identity, existence] are commonplace, and nothing is quite as it seems, although everything dies. Sometimes, indeed, everything dies even as it lives, which explains why those three astronauts, a nicely balanced blend of ethnicities and genders, are able to walk and talk even as their less fortunate iterations lie inert ...Much of the action in VanderMeer’s story is circumstantial, but it provides useful backstory to his previous books Borne and The Strange Bird, delivering, for example, the origin story of the blue fox and emphasizing the madness of a humankind that destroys the natural world only to replace it with things very like what has been destroyed. Or at least that’s their intention, creating instead a hell paved with the results of mad, bad science. VanderMeer is a master of literary science fiction, and this may be his best book yet.” - Kirkus Reviews. Jeff will appear in conversation with Paul Constant, writer and co-founder of SeattleReviewofBooks.com.
 

12/07/2019 - 10:00am

St. Peter’s Episcopal Church
St. Peter’s Holiday Fair
St. Peter’s Episcopal Church
1610 S. King Street
Seattle, WA 98144
We’re glad to again participate in St. Peter’s Annual Holiday Fair. The church, founded in 1932, has roots in a mission church established in 1908 by Japanese Anglicans and this holiday fair reflects its Japanese American roots and contemporary multicultural community. Among this year’s offerings are homemade sushi, baked goods and traditional Japanese treats, ornaments, totes, clothing, children’s crafts, glass art, jewelry and other items. We’ll bring a selection of Japanese American and multicultural-themed fiction and nonfiction, bilingual books, cookbooks, art books and calendars for children and adults. Music from the Aloha Band, visits from Father Christmas and a raffle with prizes make this a fun stop for holiday shopping. A portion of the proceeds benefit the Refugee Resettlement Office. For more information, please call 206.323.5250. Free admission.  
 

12/07/2019 - 10:00am

Seattle Art Museum
Saturday University with Zsuzsanna Gulasci
Seattle Art Museum
1300 First Avenue
Seattle, WA 98101
This morning the  Saturday University morning autumn series on the Silk Road in Asia continues with Zsuzsanna Gulasci, a historian of religious arts of pan-Asiatic religions and a professor at Northern Arizona University. She will present a lecture on “Zoroastrian and Manichean Arts of the Silk Roads.” Presented by the GARDNER CENTER FOR ASIAN ART AND IDEAS, in partnership with the UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON JACKSON SCHOOL OF INTERNATIONAL STUDIES, the DUNHUANG FOUNDATION, and ELLIOTT BAY BOOK COMPANY. Tickets and more information, here.
 

12/07/2019 - 10:30am

Town Hall Forum
Civic Saturday
Town Hall Forum
1119 8th Ave (West Entrance)
Seattle, WA 98101
Civic Saturdays, recently profiled by Courtney Martin, Jr. in The New York Times,  is now a national movement. These gatherings are a salve for the civic soul — a place to come together in civic community, be inspired and encouraged to reflect and connect, and create new civic traditions that are joyful and communal. Friends and strangers gather to hear readings, sing together, share thoughts and ideas and to hear a “civic sermon” from founder Eric Liu, whose recent book, Become America: Civic Sermons on Love, Responsibility and Democracy (Sasquatch), is a collection of many past sermons. Also featured are poetry from Naa Akua , Artist in Residence. We’ll attend as usual with a pop up bookstore of relevant titles, including Become America.   Doors open at 10:00 a.m. and refreshments and childcare will be provided. Please email taneum@citizenuniversity.us if you would like to be an event volunteer, if you’d like to use child care services during the event or if you will need ASL/interpretation services. Co-presented with The Evergrey and Citizen University. Free admission, please RSVP here.  
 

12/07/2019 - 11:00am

The Elliott Bay Book Company
Children's Holiday Storytime ages 2 and up
The Elliott Bay Book Company
1521 Tenth Avenue
Seattle, WA 98122
Much of the holiday season is about family and friendship and we'll commemorate it with stories. Join us for the delightfully sweet parody, Goodnight Bubbala by Sheryl Haft, a very timely story from Mitali Perkins' Between Us and Abuela, and The Tree That's Meant to Be by Yuval Zommer. We hope you and your family can join us for the special story hour.
 

12/07/2019 - 7:00pm

The Elliott Bay Book Company
Frida Clements, Chocolate Tasting, Meet and Greet
The Elliott Bay Book Company
1521 Tenth Avenue
Seattle, WA 98122
Tonight’s informal meet and greet features representatives from Seattle Chocolates, who will be conducting a tasting of their Holiday chocolate line. Artist Frida Clements, author and illustrator of the book, The Snuggle Is Real (Chronicle Books), will also be on hand to chat about her work and to sell other items she has designed. While we have sold Seattle Chocolate’s delicious chocolate truffle bars for some time now, this is a great opportunity to try out some new flavors, including peanut butter crisp and hot buttered rum. Seattle’s Chocolate is a woman owned and run company making chocolate in Seattle. They use Rainforest Alliance Certified™ cocoa, which has a long term, robust, and sustainable approach to addressing unjust labor practices, preserving and protecting the environment, and bettering the economic situation of cocoa farmers and their families. Frida Clements is a Seattle illustrator whose intricate line drawings and nature-inspired palette complement her distinctive Scandinavian aesthetic, in which flora and fauna are frequent subjects. Co-presented with Seattle Chocolates.
 
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12/08/2019 - 2:00pm

Seattle Art Museum
Karthika Naïr
Seattle Art Museum
1300 First Avenue
Seattle, WA 98101
We are thrilled to be helping present this Seattle appearance by Karthika Naïr, an esteemed Indian poet and dance producer/curator who lives and works out of Paris. This much-anticipated visit is occasioned by the U.S. publication of Until the Lions: Echoes from the Mahabharata (Archipelago Books), her award-winning poetic recasting of the epic, seminal Asian classic, in particular giving voice to female and other ‘marginal’ characters who appear but are never as developed. “Karthika Naïr, in Until the Lions, powerfully reimagines the national epic from the margins, allowing the suppressed voices to be centered and given subjectivity. Lyrical and somatically dense, the prose and verse of this book creates an intense and coruscating chorus. In a world that seems more riven by the political tensions of capital and multiplicity, that seems more dangerous and conflicted, this epic feels like a balm.— Kazim Ali. “Karthika Naïr explores the contrapuntal stories of the Mahabharata in a virtuoso collection of dramatic monologues. Queens, warriors, sages, slaves and peasants, even wolves have their say, as the tales of rulers and lovers, parents and children, gods and humans, are retold in metered prose and poetic forms of myriad origin: the Spanish glosa, the Malay pantoum, the Provençal sestina, the Pashtun landay, shaped stanzas and nonce forms. This is a glorious work of storytelling and a poetic tour de force.” — Marilyn Hacker. This is one not to be missed. Co-presented by the Gardner Center for Asian Art & Ideas at the Seattle Art Museum and Elliott Bay Book Company, with assistance from Tasveer. Free admission, more information, here.
 

12/08/2019 - 3:00pm

The Elliott Bay Book Company
SAL Youth Poet Laureate & Writers in the Schools Annual Group Reading
The Elliott Bay Book Company
1521 Tenth Avenue
Seattle, WA 98122
Join the poets of the 2019-20 Youth Poet Laureate cohort from Seattle Arts & Lectures’ Writers in the Schools (WITS) program for an afternoon of inspiration and original works! The reading will be headlined by 2019-20 Youth Poet Laureate, Wei-Wei Lee, with previews of work from their upcoming book which will be published in May, 2020 with PoetryNW Editions. Free to the public. Presented by SEATTLE ARTS & LECTURES/WRITERS IN THE SCHOOLS.
 

12/09/2019 - 7:30pm

Town Hall Seattle
Mark Morris
Town Hall Seattle
1119 Eighth Avenue
Seattle, WA 98101
Seattle native son Mark Morris, one of the most significant figures in dance to come out of this country in the late 20th-, now early 21st-century, highlights a December 6 - 15 performance run of Hard Nut by the Mark Morris Group at the Paramount Theatre, with this evening devoted to conversation about his remarkable new book, Out Loud: A Memoir (Penguin Press, co-written with Wesley Stace). All manner of great stories are here. “Out Loud is the story of a brilliant, complex artist, a keen observer and interpreter of the world around him, guided by one constant purpose: to create dance. This hard-to-put-down book illuminates the mind of an irreducible visionary and the art form that shaped him.” —Yo-Yo Ma.  “Rollicking, uninhibited and refreshingly raw. . . Whizzing through these adventures with him feels a lot like being in the audience at one of his lively post-performance question-and-answer sessions, where Morris the everlasting bon vivant delights in holding the spotlight, typically with a wine glass in hand. . . Out Loud takes us on a swift-paced ride through a fascinating life whose joys and setbacks are viewed with a sharp eye and often dry humor. Nothing is belabored. In his writing as in his dances, Morris has a light hand. But his memoir is about more than the making of a choreographer. It’s about the layering on of self-worth, and how a solid sense of who you are can equip you to survive all kinds of hell.”  —The Washington Post. We will see about the wine glass … Presented by Elliott Bay Book Company in association with Seattle Theatre Group. Tickets, with options for one and two people and copies of Out Loud, as well as a student/low income-option. Mark Morris will be appearing in conversation with musician, podcaster and writer John Roderick.  Mark Morris Dance Group’s December 6 - 15 production of Hard Nut at the Paramount is presented by STG and Broadway at the Paramount.   Tickets and more info  
 

12/09/2019 - 7:30pm

Town Hall Forum
César Cuauhtémoc García Hernández
Town Hall Forum
1119 8th Ave (West Entrance)
Seattle, WA 98101
University of Denver law professor and immigration lawyer César Cuauhtémoc García Hernández, who also runs a blog, Crimmigation.com, is here with his new book, Migrating to Prison: America’s Obsession with Locking Up Immigrants (The New Press). “Migrating to Prison rips the veils off of the immigration detention system. García Hernández brings a sharp legal eye to showing how our immigration system has become so twisted that we take for granted the outrageous. If you want a crystal clear explanation of why we need to abolish immigration detention, this is the book for you.” —Aviva Chomsky. “Required reading for anyone fighting for a new immigration policy vision that welcomes immigrants. We need to understand the sadistic, multibillion-dollar industry of immigrant detention so that we can rip it down and make sure it never comes back.”—Cristina Jiménez. Presented by Town Hall Civics in partnership with Elliott Bay Book Company. Tickets and more information, here.
 

12/10/2019 - 7:00pm

Central Seattle Public Library
Terry Tempest Williams
Central Seattle Public Library
1000 Fourth Avenue
Seattle, WA 98104
One of those nearest and dearest to Elliott Bay readers, for the thirty years and more of her published work,Terry Tempest Williams is back this evening with her beautiful, telling new book, Erosion: Essays of Undoing (Sarah Crichton Books/FSG). “Luminous, fearless, brutally honest. But with this latest book, Williams takes her spiritual love of the American West—along with her grief, anger and exasperation at what we continue to do to this place—to a new level. If John Muir ever wrote like this, most of the West would be in wilderness protection by now. As well, she knows her way to the human heart.” —Timothy Egan. “Terry Tempest Williams’s voice in the clamor is like a hot desert wind blowing away the litter in a crowded room and leaving behind only what has weight, what is essential. These are essays about the courage to face what is most brutal and monstrous, by finding what is most beautiful and merciful.” —Rebecca Solnit. “These essays are a joy to read. Terry Tempest Williams is a wise and fierce defender of the wild Earth.” —Leslie Marmon Silko. Co-presented by Seattle Public Library and Elliott Bay Book Company. Free admission. 
 

12/11/2019 - 7:00pm

Northwest African American Museum
Writers Under the Influence: James Baldwin
Northwest African American Museum
2300 South Massachusetts Street
Seattle, WA 98144
In partnership with the Northwest African American Museum and Hugo House, we’re pleased to participate in a tribute to the literary and cultural legacy of novelist, playwright, poet, essayist, and social critic, James Baldwin (1924–1987). Featuring readings and remembrances from Anastacia-Renée, Ebo Barton, LaNesha DeBardelaben, and Seattle Civic Poet Jourdan Imani Keith. Free admission. For more information, please see www.hugohouse.org or www.naamnw.org.
 

12/11/2019 - 7:00pm

The Elliott Bay Book Company
Karl Marlantes
The Elliott Bay Book Company
1521 Tenth Avenue
Seattle, WA 98122
We are delighted, as part of the ‘winding down’ of readings here this year, to have esteemed Northwest writer Karl Marlantes. The author of the Vietnam War classic novel, Matterhorn, and of What It Is Like to Go to War is here with his brilliant novel set in the early 20th century Pacific Northwest, along the Columbia River, Deep River (Atlantic Monthly Press). “Inspired by family history, Marlantes offers a sprawling, painstakingly realistic novel about Finnish immigrants in the Pacific Northwest during the first half of the 20th century… Marlantes’s epic is packed with intriguing detail about Finnish culture, Northwest landscapes, and 20th-century American history, making for a vivid immigrant family chronicle.”—Publishers Weekly. “Marlantes poignantly depicts the intimacies of personal dramas that echo the twentieth century’s unprecedented political storms and yet in surprising ways reprise Finland’s oldest mythologies…An unforgettable novel.”—Booklist. “Deep River seems a work born from Willa Cather by way of Upton Sinclair. But this new book is its own animal, and it’s something of a masterpiece… In Deep River, [Aino] takes her place beside Antonia Shimerda as one of the great heroines of literature.”—BookPage.
 

12/12/2019 - 7:00pm

The Elliott Bay Book Company
Sam Howe Verhovek, David Boardman & Friends with Alex Tizon’s Invisible People
The Elliott Bay Book Company
1521 Tenth Avenue
Seattle, WA 98122
We close out our 2019 year of author readings and talks here on a strong note with this presentation by Seattle journalist and author Sam Howe Verhovek and others, of Invisible People: Stories of Lives at the Margins (Temple University Press), a posthumously published collection of Alex Tizon’s stellar journalism work, much of which was written in his years as a Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist with the Seattle Times. He would, in time, move south to teach at the University of Oregon, though he returned to Seattle frequently, including a 2014 appearance for his memoir, Big Little Man In Search of My Asian Self.  "Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist Tizon honors undersung lives in a posthumously published collection. As a reporter, Tizon (1959-2017) gravitated toward misfits, eccentrics, and outsiders, all of whom he treats with acute sensitivity in this roundup of articles originally published between 1994 and 2017. Two autobiographical pieces form the book's moral center.... The other entries consist of newspaper articles demonstrating the wide range of Tizon's sympathies, rooted in his belief that everyone has an 'epic story' to tell.... A memorable collection that shows how much journalism lost with the early death of one of its finest."— Kirkus Reviews. "(Alex Tizon) is the master of the telling detail that penetrates the surface and makes us understand something or someone—and ultimately ourselves—in a deeper way. Tizon’s beautiful book is as powerful as they come."—Cheryl Strayed. This evening is expected to include an overview by Sam Howe Verhovek, former Seattle Times editor (now dean at Temple University) David Boardman interviewing Melissa Tizon, Alex's widow, and two Seattle University students reading excerpts from Invisible People.
 
 

12/14/2019 - 11:00am

The Elliott Bay Book Company
Children's Holiday Storytime ages 2 and up
The Elliott Bay Book Company
1521 Tenth Avenue
Seattle, WA 98122
As the Winter Solstice approaches we celebrate the season with cozy stories with Feridun Oral's charming A Friend in Winter, Snow Globe Wishes by Erin Dealey and of course Ezra Jack Keats' The Snowy Day. We'll huddle together by the castle! Please join us!
 
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12/21/2019 - 11:00am

The Elliott Bay Book Company
Children's Holiday Storytime ages 2 and up
The Elliott Bay Book Company
1521 Tenth Avenue
Seattle, WA 98122
Perhaps our favorite story hour of the entire year, we revisit the classic tales of the winter season with Dr. Seuss' How the Grinch Stole Christmas, the eternally moving story of The Polar Express by Chris Van Allsburg, as well as Eric Kimmel's time-honored Hershel and the Hanukkah Goblins, and other lasting tales of the season. We hope you and your family can join us for this very special story time in the children's section as we wish you all a joyful holiday season.
 
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12/24/2019 - 9:00am

The Elliott Bay Book Company
Holiday Hours: 9am-5pm
The Elliott Bay Book Company
1521 Tenth Avenue
Seattle, WA 98122
Holidays Hours today: 9am-5pm.
 

12/25/2019 - 9:00am

The Elliott Bay Book Company
Closed All Day
The Elliott Bay Book Company
1521 Tenth Avenue
Seattle, WA 98122
We are closed all day today.
 
 
 
 
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12/31/2019 - 10:00am

The Elliott Bay Book Company
Holiday Hours: 10am-6pm
The Elliott Bay Book Company
1521 Tenth Avenue
Seattle, WA 98122
Holiday Hours today: 10am-6pm.
 
 
 
 
 
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