In the name of lucifer 2 htvgww

The twins from The Shining have some competition in Danny van Ryswyk's latest exhibit. 

Danny van Ryswyk, In the Name of Lucifer, archival pigment print on Hahnemuhle cotton paper, 18.6 x 12.5 in.

Thru Apr 30
Danny van Ryswyk: Tender Loving Darkness
The monochrome macabre world of Dutch artist Danny van Ryswyk blends Victorian horror with a sleek, technological modernness. Van Ryswyk digital designs his dark sculptures before making them tangible with the aid of a 3D printer. After carefully hand painting the glossy blacks and grays onto each figure, he places them into vintage bell jars to add an unsettling captive feel.  He shows off these creations, along with a collection of digital prints, in Tender Loving DarknessRoq La Rue, Free

Apr 28–May 1
NFFTY 2016
Over the past decade, the National Film Festival for Talented Youth (NFFTY for short) has showcased hundreds of films directed by young filmmakers (24 and under). These films come in from all over the world, and range from animation to documentaries to dramas that hold their own when compared to what Hollywood is cranking out these days. This year NFFTY celebrates its 10th anniversary by hosting their biggest program yet with 227 movies from 24 countries and 33 states. Various venues, $12–$40; Festival pass $25–$2,500

April 28­–May 14
Collaborator
An actor always wants the spotlight, and in award-winning local playwright Yussef El Guindi's latest show, Collaborator, the protagonist has it all to herself. The one-woman show centers on Cass (Hayley Guthrie), an anxious actress that welcomes the audience into her bed in order to ruminate on isolation and intimacy while sharing stories of her past relationships with men. As she reflects upon her own need for attention, it becomes clear to her (and the audience) that there is an unknown presence—a collaborator—making this all possible. West of Lenin, $18

Fri, April 29
Jen Kirkman
“I know the risks of living alone at my age…. I could hit my head on a bathtub, and then three days later they find me and a cat has eaten my face. I understand. I don’t even have a cat, but when a single woman dies alone, a cat appears. It’s in the Bible.”  —Jen Kirkman. The comedian who revels in uncomfortable truths heads to the Neptune in support of her new comedic memoir I Know What I'm Doing–and Other Lies I Tell Myself. The show will combine standup, storytelling, readings, a Q&A, and a book signing. Neptune Theatre, $19–$24

Sat, Apr 30
Erik Blood: 'Lost in Slow Motion' Release Show
As a producer and engineer for acts like Shabazz Places, THEESatisfaction, Tacocat, and the Moondoggies, Erik Blood has his fingerprints all over the modern Seattle sound. After getting delightfully, pornographically dirty on his last solo record Touch Screens, Blood returns to take things in ethereal, expansive, and mind-bending directions on his new album Lost in Slow Motion. The record finds him crafting walls of sound lush with color and teaming up with Irene Barber to spin webs of vocal mystery. Blood unveils this new aural journey with a Lost in Slow Motion release show at the High Dive featuring Wall of Ears and Fruit Juice. High Dive, $8–$10

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