Photo courtesy of the Treehouse Café | Singer-songwriter Paula Boggs and her six-piece band are bringing what they call “Seattle-Brewed Soul-grass” back to the Treehouse Café at 8 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 14.

Photo courtesy of the Treehouse Café | Singer-songwriter Paula Boggs and her six-piece band are bringing what they call “Seattle-Brewed Soul-grass” back to the Treehouse Café at 8 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 14.

Paula Boggs returns to the Treehouse stage

Army airborne veteran, corporate attorney, social activist and eclectic singer-songwriter Paula Boggs and her six-piece band traverse jazz, world, folk, rock and Americana music, and are bringing that melding — what they call “Seattle-Brewed Soul-grass” — back to the Treehouse Café at 8 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 14.

Tickets for reserved table seating are $20. Visit www.treehousebainbridge.com to purchase and/or learn more.

Boggs served eight years as an officer in the Army, earned airborne wings and a Congressional appointment to the U.S. Naval Academy – among America’s first women to do so.

She is a graduate of the University of California at Berkeley School of Law and earned a bachelor’s degree in International Studies (economics, energy policy) from Johns Hopkins University. She was also an adjunct professor at the University of Washington School of Law.

Boggs served as executive vice president and general counsel at Starbucks Corporation from 2002 to 2012.

Since leaving Starbucks, Boggs has volunteered for a presidential campaign as a national surrogate, serves on for-profit and nonprofit boards, and raises or gives money in support of causes she champions.

Boggs, the founder of Boggs Media, is also a philanthropist, fundraiser and public speaker.

She had a 14-year career in public service, including as an Assistant U.S. Attorney, and in various capacities as an attorney for the Army, the Department of Defense and the White House Office of Legal Counsel.

In 2013, President Obama appointed her to the President’s Committee on the Arts and the Humanities, where she served before stepping down in 2017.

More in Life

.
Birds of a feather

It may seem like North Kitsap is going to the birds. On… Continue reading

As summer officially is here the Bainbridge Island Farmers Market already is in full swing. Courtesy Photo
‘Market Match’ at BI Farmers Market reduces food insecurity

For the first time in a long while vendors at the Bainbridge… Continue reading

High school senior dancers Max VanNocken and Sarah Balding. Courtesy Photo
Student dance performances highlighted online

The Bainbridge Dance Center’s 40th Annual Student Performances will take place online… Continue reading

Designing paper flowers
BIMA offers summer courses

Bainbridge Island Museum of Art is offering some upcoming summer events. An… Continue reading

.
Bainbridge schools on summer break

While graduation at Bainbridge High School was the highlight of the end… Continue reading

“Shape of Memory.”
Public art winners announced

The winners of this year’s People’s Choice Award for the outdoor sculpture… Continue reading

Participants in the annual Scotch Broom “parade” walk by the Senior Center last week. Tyler Shuey/Bainbridge Island Review photos
Noxious or obnoxious, Scotch Broom fun for islanders

Event originally began as a joke in 1963

The Kids Discovery Museum recently reopened its doors to the public for the first time in over a year. Courtesy Photos
Kids Museum finally reopens after COVID closure

It’s only at 25% capacity just to be safe

Kavi Danielson, 9, displays trading cards featuring the sea turtles, mosques, palm trees and camels of Oman.
Island School kids learn about Oman market

Island School on Bainbridge Island recently ended its monthlong Cultural Study of… Continue reading

Courtesy Photo
BIMA Summer Camps to be in-person starting in June

Health and safety guidelines will be in place

.
Japanese American memorial starts Junior Ranger program

The Bainbridge Island Japanese American Exclusion Memorial is starting a new Junior… Continue reading