More Videos

Gusts of gale-force wind pepper South Sound 0:43

Gusts of gale-force wind pepper South Sound

Transforming Tacoma's Prairie Line into a linear park 2:22

Transforming Tacoma's Prairie Line into a linear park

Would you like beer cheese sauce, bacon and a fried egg on your fries? 0:46

Would you like beer cheese sauce, bacon and a fried egg on your fries?

$40 million, 7-story apartment complex to break ground next to downtown Tacoma library 1:04

$40 million, 7-story apartment complex to break ground next to downtown Tacoma library

Gig Harbor's largest ever building project opens to positive reviews 1:52

Gig Harbor's largest ever building project opens to positive reviews

No room at the Thurston County jail 1:40

No room at the Thurston County jail

Michael Bennett says no real progress with NFL until Colin Kaepernick issue discussed 3:13

Michael Bennett says no real progress with NFL until Colin Kaepernick issue discussed

Tacoma makes pitch for Amazon's HQ2 1:49

Tacoma makes pitch for Amazon's HQ2

Family dog emerges alive and well after Santa Rosa fire destroyed home 0:39

Family dog emerges alive and well after Santa Rosa fire destroyed home

Talking 'Star Wars', confederate statues and D.C. budget battles with Derek Kilmer | Capitol Happy Hour 10:15

Talking 'Star Wars', confederate statues and D.C. budget battles with Derek Kilmer | Capitol Happy Hour

  • VIDEO: A Feast for Tacoma art

    Chandler Woodfin and Todd Jannausch moved from Seattle to Tacoma to create a community around art. Now, after seven months of Feast Arts Center, they've overcome broken elbows and a shoestring budget to grow a devoted following around art classes, workshops, exhibits and Sunday morning coffee.

Chandler Woodfin and Todd Jannausch moved from Seattle to Tacoma to create a community around art. Now, after seven months of Feast Arts Center, they've overcome broken elbows and a shoestring budget to grow a devoted following around art classes, workshops, exhibits and Sunday morning coffee. Rosemary Ponnekanti rponnekanti@thenewstribune.com
Chandler Woodfin and Todd Jannausch moved from Seattle to Tacoma to create a community around art. Now, after seven months of Feast Arts Center, they've overcome broken elbows and a shoestring budget to grow a devoted following around art classes, workshops, exhibits and Sunday morning coffee. Rosemary Ponnekanti rponnekanti@thenewstribune.com

A Feast of art, learning and community

May 18, 2016 2:07 AM

More Videos

Gusts of gale-force wind pepper South Sound 0:43

Gusts of gale-force wind pepper South Sound

Transforming Tacoma's Prairie Line into a linear park 2:22

Transforming Tacoma's Prairie Line into a linear park

Would you like beer cheese sauce, bacon and a fried egg on your fries? 0:46

Would you like beer cheese sauce, bacon and a fried egg on your fries?

$40 million, 7-story apartment complex to break ground next to downtown Tacoma library 1:04

$40 million, 7-story apartment complex to break ground next to downtown Tacoma library

Gig Harbor's largest ever building project opens to positive reviews 1:52

Gig Harbor's largest ever building project opens to positive reviews

No room at the Thurston County jail 1:40

No room at the Thurston County jail

Michael Bennett says no real progress with NFL until Colin Kaepernick issue discussed 3:13

Michael Bennett says no real progress with NFL until Colin Kaepernick issue discussed

Tacoma makes pitch for Amazon's HQ2 1:49

Tacoma makes pitch for Amazon's HQ2

Family dog emerges alive and well after Santa Rosa fire destroyed home 0:39

Family dog emerges alive and well after Santa Rosa fire destroyed home

Talking 'Star Wars', confederate statues and D.C. budget battles with Derek Kilmer | Capitol Happy Hour 10:15

Talking 'Star Wars', confederate statues and D.C. budget battles with Derek Kilmer | Capitol Happy Hour

  • Cello Loop: Gretchen Yanover electrifies classical music

    When cellist Gretchen Yanover performs with the Northwest Sinfonietta in Seattle, Tacoma and Puyallup this month, she won't just be sticking to classical. Instead, Yanover will plug her electric cello into a looping pedal and do something many orchestra musicians are a little scared of: her own improvisation.