The NW Marine Artworks building gives Portland artists a cavernous 5,000-square-foot canvas to let their imaginations run wild.
Bean Gilsdorf, artist and writer, poses questions about who is supporting the arts in Portland.
Black Lives Matter
Demonstrators can use the bathroom, power their phones, and get water and snacks.
From a brick-and-mortar outpost for Baby Ketten Karaoke to the Hollywood Theatre's refurbished pipe organ, here's what to know right now.
Rebecca Jacobson and Fiona McCann
Bizarre museums, secret parks, ghost cinemas: There's so much more to this city than meets the eye.
Hidden Portland: Reel Estate
From downtown's gutted Guild Theatre to NE MLK's Egyptian, what's become of the city's early cinemas?
FLOOR Center for Dance launched in early November, with ambitious plans for newbies and professional movers alike.
An old-school radio mainstay. A record label that gets DIY bands national buzz. An all-local streaming service. Get to know a few vital forces of our sonic scene.
Tiara Darnell, Rebecca Jacobson, Fiona McCann, and Sam Pape
The Elisabeth Jones Art Center opened in June with exhibits on Standing Rock, climate change, and land development.
With the loss of the Know, the vegan, all-ages, underground music venue steps into the breach.
New director Blake Shell aims for more diverse representation—and a revival of the nonprofit's art dinners.
Celeste Noche’s collaborative Portland in Color project at Una Gallery includes photography, workshops, and live performances.
Ori aims to redefine "the white cube."
The council hears 24 recommendations for preserving affordable arts spaces.
Its motto: "badass broads do it better."
No, you don't have to be rich. Or an expert. Go ahead. Step inside.
A trailblazing AIDS researcher. The future of weed. A hidden gorge. The illegal wildlife trade. A radical theory about Portland's origin story. Here are 12 of our best in-depth stories from the past year.
Portland Monthly Staff
Now's your chance to own a legendary jazz club!
NE Alberta’s iconic rock venue is moving out.
Two Portland artists have used their departure from the Troy Laundry building as inspiration for a new show, and this week marks your last chance to see it.