Banners made by Nikki McClure for the International Pop Underground Convention hang behind three guitars on loan from the EMP Museum in Seattle in a display for “A Revolution You Can Dance To” at the Washington State History Museum. The guitars were used by Bikini Kill and Nation of Ulysses, left, Carrie Brownstein of Sleater-Kinney, center, and Donna Dresch, founder of Chainsaw Records.
Banners made by Nikki McClure for the International Pop Underground Convention hang behind three guitars on loan from the EMP Museum in Seattle in a display for “A Revolution You Can Dance To” at the Washington State History Museum. The guitars were used by Bikini Kill and Nation of Ulysses, left, Carrie Brownstein of Sleater-Kinney, center, and Donna Dresch, founder of Chainsaw Records.
Banners made by Nikki McClure for the International Pop Underground Convention hang behind three guitars on loan from the EMP Museum in Seattle in a display for “A Revolution You Can Dance To” at the Washington State History Museum. The guitars were used by Bikini Kill and Nation of Ulysses, left, Carrie Brownstein of Sleater-Kinney, center, and Donna Dresch, founder of Chainsaw Records.

Power of Olympia’s indie music scene detailed in museum exhibit

September 08, 2016 4:17 AM

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