Venue Details

4618 Star Starred
The Triple Door
Corner of Union & 3rd Ave. 216 Union Street Seattle, WA 98101
Venue website Get directions
15 events
6 reviews
2 stars
Metro stops downtown at 3rd & Union; 1/2 blk from the Triple Door!
star this tip starred
Tia Maria
5 events
2 reviews
2 stars
The weather was hot. I wore skort, top and no sweater or wrap, which would have been handy with the air conditioning going..
Jazz-Folk Singer-Songwriter Meklit Hadero
star this tip starred
View All 291 Tips

Reviews & Ratings

Alternative Folk Musicians Laura Love and Bitch
3 ratings
4.7 average rating
  • 2
  • 1
  • 0
  • 0
  • 0
4 events
3 reviews
2 stars
attended Mar 27 2011

Great fun! Bitch is unique. Laura Love is fabulous. What a voice and bass guitar.

star this review starred report as inappropriate
2 events
1 review
0 stars
attended Mar 27 2011

I have seen Laura Love perform twice before in the past couple of years and she is always great—but the energy and talent she brought to this show was exceptional. The finale where she brought Seattle favorite Lisa Koch and Bitch (her opener) on...continued

star this review starred report as inappropriate
More Information


Quotes & Highlights

“Laura Love will shake the world. The clincher is her live show … She’s that rare artist who can slip from sensitive folk to hip-hop without skipping a beat.” —Utne Reader
Learn more about the artists at their websites: Laura Love , and Bitch.


The media and even her own record label have struggled to define this inimitable musician’s colorful style, which embraces bits of the blues, bluegrass, jazz, folk, gospel, reggae, and country. However, Laura Love has sometimes called her music “Folk-Funk,” “AfroCeltic,” or “Hip-alachian.” Regardless of how she is described, Laura has an indisputable and uncanny knack for enthralling audiences from all walks of life, from octogenarians who line up to hear straight-ahead bluegrass to the pierced-and-tattooed set to middle-aged parents.

Bitch’s musical journey has taken her from classical-violin training in the suburbs to experimental flicks in NYC. After leaving the outskirts of Detroit for the artier charms of Chicago—Bitch’s unconventional and outspoken approach to performance caught the attention of a number of indie luminaries. She took fiddling lessons with Andrew Bird, serendipitously stumbled upon future co-conspirator, Animal at acting school, moved to New York to make their own ‘theater’ (Bitch and Animal) and recorded and toured with Ani DiFranco (who released Bitch and Animal’s records on Righteous Babe). This association yielded an international following, introducing the world to Bitch’s left-of-center and controversial brand of performance.