Celebrate the 48th anniversary of the University District Streetfair—the longest running event of its kind in the US—with arts and crafts, music, and food on and around The Ave. seaturtle/Flickr

Just because you haven't planned your weekend far in advance doesn't mean you can't still go out and have a good time. Below, we've compiled all of your options for last-minute entertainment that won't cost you more than $10, ranging from festivals (like the University District Streetfair, the Xperience! Music & Technology Festival, and A Glimpse of China) to concerts (like A Night of '60s Girl Group Sounds and an ACLU Benefit Show), and from markets (like the Food + Flea Pop-Up at the South Lake Union Saturday Market and the Seattle Mineral Market) to plenty of Twin Peaks premiere parties. Click through the events below for complete details, or find even more options on our complete Things To Do calendar.

Get all this and more on the free Stranger Things To Do mobile app—available now on the App Store and Google Play.

Jump to: Friday | Saturday | Sunday



1. Shrinky Drink
Revert to childhood as you experience the magic of Shrinky Dinks. Entry cost covers a full sheet of Shrink Film, coloring supplies, and snack/refreshments (but BYOB). Buy more sheets for $5 and go crazy. They'll have a toaster oven handy, so you can walk out with some artistic masterpieces or a brand new box of very classy jewelry.
(Ballard, $10)


2. Madrona Farmers Market Opening Day
Before or after your Friday afternoon trip to Lake Washington to bask in the summer glow, stop by the conveniently located Madrona Farmers Market for seasonal picks and local goods.
(Madrona, free)


3. Band It LIVE
Substation will host the big Band It monthly show with a variety of genre and artist tribute performances. Three bands throughout the night will play selections originally by Bob Marley, Journey, and Buddy Holly.
(Ballard, $7)

4. Cellar Bells, Pacific Echoes, Guests
Featuring former/current members of Darkheart, Magneto, Pacific Echoes, Sugar Skulls, Cady Wire, Brian Vogan and his Good Buddies, F4CTION, and more, Cellar Bells churn out a sexy synth-pop vibe. They'll be joined by Pacific Echoes and additional guests.
(University District, $7)

5. Demolition Kings, Severhead, Nordus
Steel yourself for a night of good old rock and roll from Demolition Kings, Severhead, and Nordus, who are rumored to be playing out back on Slim's flatbed truck.
(Georgetown, $8)

6. Esoterik, Espermachine, Mary Abaddon
Oklahoma City band Esoterik is a synth-heavy darkwave project that combines '80s touches with EDM and pop. They'll be joined by Espermachine and Mary Abaddon.
(Capitol Hill, $10)

7. G.S. Sultan, Norm Chambers, LIMITS, RM Francis
Clear some brain space for another highbrow electronic-music bonanza. The headiest of Seattle’s avant-garde aural explorers—Norm Chambers, LIMITS (Corrie Befort and Jason E. Anderson), and RM Francis—bring their scrupulously chiseled synth and laptop emissions to support the great G.S. Sultan. The New York–based composer purveys a mercurial, microbial sound that keeps your neurons dancing the jitterbug. On 2014’s ag_greatesthit, Sultan uses customized software through Max/MSP to manipulate vocal samples into a funhouse-mirrored hyper(sur)reality that recalls Carl Stone’s vertiginous sonic illusions. Prepare yourself for delirium. (By the way, Chambers—under his Jürgen Müller alias—has a phenomenal new split LP with Jonas Reinhardt, The Encyclopedia of Civilizations vol. 1: Egypt.) DAVE SEGAL
(Downtown, $8)

8. Gutter Demons, Stellar Corpses, Hades Machine
Gutter Demons have been tearing up the country for sixteen years, with their intense, red-blooded rock 'n' roll music. Influenced by rockabilly, punk, and backcountry values, Gutter Demons call their style "mutant psychobilly."
(Eastlake, $10)

9. Hoop Record Release Party with Nightspace
When I first saw Hoop, all that kept running through my head was a constant stream of "Wow, I love this band." Caitlin Roberts, Leena Joshi, and Pamela Santiago trade off singing on the dreamiest friendship-bracelet pop songs, full of tender harmonies and magical guitar lines and introspective lyrics that tug gently on my most sensitive heart strings. ROBIN EDWARDS
(Capitol Hill, free)

10. Kesselgarden Klezmer Duo
Head to quaint Couth Buzzard for a night of evocative international klezmer from Ukraine, Moldavia, Romania, and other former centers of East European Jewry. Carl Shutoff will take the keys on the accordion, and Laurie Andres will nimbly play that backbone of klezmer music, the clarinet.
(Greenwood, free)

11. Lavoy, Ezza Rose, Dumb Thumbs
Lavoy headlines with nostalgic synth/alt pop that will bring your '80s mojo roaring back, with sets by the eerie Portland-based Ezza Rose and no-frills rockers Dumb Thumbs.
(Pioneer Square, $5/$8)

12. Mint: Supagi, Pat Nasty, Dshookz, Henski
Mint is a fresh (minty, see?) spin on Seattle nightlife that hits the ground every third Friday at Q Nightclub, with fully-fleshed out party vibes thanks to open format spinners like DJs Supagi, Pat Nasty, Dshookz, and Henski, who throw down a high energy blend of "classic jams, current hits, remixes and forward thinking sound."
(Capitol Hill, $10)

13. Party Against Patriarchy #5: Boyfriends, yr parents, WIGS
The Itchy B's, an intersectional feminist club out of The Center School, are throwing an all ages show featuring Boyfriends, yr parents, and WIGS, along with poetry, art, zines, merch and more. The proceeds for this evening will go to New Beginnings Women's Shelter, and if you bring an unopened package of pads, tampons, or diapers to donate to Noel House (another great local shelter), you'll get $4 off your admission.
(Seattle Center, $7)

14. Shane Smith's Karmic Unrest with Kathy Moore
In a rare Substation backroom show, Shane Smith's Karmic Unrest will perform a live set in promotion of their latest album release, with support from Kathy Moore.
(Ballard, $8)

15. W Live: Cassandra Jenkins, Isaac Opatz, Caroline Keys & The Lane Splitters
"Cosmic Americana" singer-songwriter Cassandra Jenkins, Isaac Opatz, and Caroline Keys & The Lane Splitters play a free live show together in the Living Room of the W.
(Downtown, free)

16. Wall of Ears, Monsterwatch, and Niagara Moon with Mount Analogue
Wall of Ears, the fine purveyors of Hive Mind and Brainthaw, are back to throw down their patented psych-out for their newest video release show with Monsterwatch and Niagara Moon, and show art by Mount Analogue.
(Capitol Hill, $10)


17. Craft Talk: Ann Pancake
Former Stranger writer and Seattle Review of Books founder Paul Constant praised local author Ann Pancake's spare language and "Joycean lilt." Now, the superb West Virginia writer will deliver a talk, "Throb and Hum, A Story’s Song: Writing from Hearing Rather Than Thinking," about writing with "your ear and your body."
(Wallingford, free)

18. Jack Straw Writers Program
The Jack Straw series is back in its 21st year. Under the aegis of curator Jourdan Imani Keith, the featured writers will debut some new work. This time, discover poetry and prose by Hera McLoud, Ashlan Runyan, Ellie Belew, and Quenton Baker.
(University District, free)

19. Kate Moore with Anne McTiernan: The Radium Girls
You can't just pick up Marie Curie's papers from the 1890s. They must be handled carefully, by people wearing protective clothing, and they're stored in lead-lined boxes because of their radioactivity. But in the early 1900s, people didn't realize how dangerous radium is, and workers in the radium-dial factories would cover their hair and faces in luminous, radioactive paint just for fun. This is the story of the "Radium Girls," factory workers who were known at first for their glamorous (and relatively high-paying) jobs, and later for the terrible infections and ailments that they suffered. Kate Moore (the director of the play These Shining Lives) is the author of a book about their lives, titled The Radium Girls: They Paid with Their Lives. Their Final Fight Was for Justice. She will discuss this new work with UW epidemiology research professor Anne McTiernan.
(First Hill, $5)

20. Nathaniel Howe: A New Life for the Tordenskjold
Nathaniel Howe, nautical archeologist and executive director of the Northwest Seaport, will speak on the restoration of the 1911 halibut schooner Tordenskjold, one of the few of its kind remaining in the world.
(South Lake Union, free)


21. Community Convergence
Seattle Womxn Marching Forward—the current incarnation of the Seattle's Womxn's March—will hold a workshop with community leader talks and planning sessions focused on local resistance actions.
(First Hill, free)


22. reSET
Curated by Mark Haim, Babette Pendleton, Ali Mohamed el-Gasseir, and Alice Gosti, reSET is a sort of arts-share dance series put on by the Washington Ensemble Theatre. Choreographers perform new pieces using the set for whatever play the company happens to be producing at that time. They will reimagine the stage for Cherdonna's Doll's House to suit their artistic needs. RICH SMITH
(Capitol Hill, $10)


23. Velvet Swing Launch Celebration
The reports from vagina-possessors on so-called "weed lube"—not actually strictly lube, but a topical erotic enhancer—have been stellar. Now Mistress Matisse will help debut a new water-soluble cannabis "lube" by Velvet Swing. Meet the women behind this sensual treat at the city's fanciest weed store.
(Sodo, free)



24. Amie Siegel: Interiors
Working in film and other media, New York artist Amie Siegel creates meticulous, self-aware studies of objects and architectural spaces that investigate the mechanisms behind the accumulation of social and aesthetic value. Her recent work Fetish (2016), filmed at the Freud Museum in London, depicts the annual cleaning of Freud's collection of archaeological artifacts, offering parallels with the process of the excavation of the psyche through analysis. Fetishization is a recurring theme in Siegel's work, from the subject matter to the treatment and presentation of her chosen media, often using physical formats like film to add layers of meaning. EMILY POTHAST
There will be an opening reception on Friday evening and a curatorial conversation on Saturday afternoon.
(First Hill, free)


25. Red May
Philip Wohlstetter, a local intellectual who has been a part of the Seattle art scene since the early 1980s, when he helped produce one of the first crowd-sourced anythings by means of a computer (a novel called Invisible City), has organized a world-class radical-left festival that will run in the month of May. This thing is big, ambitious, and timely—though Wohlstetter began putting it together long before anyone could believe that Trump would be our next president. The event is called Red May, it will include a bunch of brilliant and noted radical thinkers and artists (Michael Hardt, China Miéville, Joshua Clover, Nisi Shawl, Steven Shaviro, Kathi Weeks, Geoff Mann—to name a few). This weekend's schedule includes (Re)Production Struggles in the Age of Trump on Friday, Neoliberalism: Vampire or Zombie?, Michael Hardt: Cooperation, Kathi Weeks: The Working Day, Jason Read: Primitive Accumulation, and Asad Haider: Introduction to the Grundrisse on Saturday, and Socialism and Feminism In (and Out of) the Workplace, Philanthropy Against Teachers, and Red Planets: The Left Turn in Science Fiction on Sunday. CHARLES MUDEDE
(Across Seattle, free)


26. Wood Shop BBQ Grand Opening
To celebrate its opening in the CD, Wood Shop BBQ will offer free music from DJs and live acts (Sunday night is '80s music). Taste their coffee from Broadcast, Taylor shellfish oysters, and barbecue.
(Central District, free)



27. Ayana V. Jackson: Dear Sara Closing Day
Ayana V. Jackson's career has been focused on creating portraits from the African diaspora, from hip-hop artists in Ghana to African descendants throughout the Americas. This latest project focuses on the story of a real person, Sara Forbes Bonetta, born as Aina in 1843 in an Egbado village (in what is now called Nigeria). She was an omoba (essentially: a princess) who became a slave after she was captured in a "slave hunt" in which her parents were killed. After that, the narrative goes, she became a gift to be sold or given, and later, after a fortuitous turn of events, she became a goddaughter of Queen Victoria. Like in Jackson's series including Poverty Pornography and Archival Impulse, the artist plays the role(s) herself, transforming her own appearance to match the exhibit's story and aesthetic. The portraits are stunningly dramatic, "throwing off the trope of Bonetta as property of monarchs," and depicting her instead as unassailable royalty basking in her own glow and influence.
(Pioneer Square, free)


28. Sexual Awake 'n' Baking Live: I Know What You Did Last 4/20
"Weed perverts" Maddie Downes and Natalie Holt will perform a set about the dastardly theft of their stash, with support from stand-up comedians Dewa Dorje, Rachel Walls, Caitlin Weierhauser, and Scott Losse.
(Capitol Hill, free)


29. Family Fun Day
Introduce your kids to the excellent Wing Luke Museum at this day of crafts and movies, featuring a screening of Moana, face painting, weaving, poetry, and collage.
(Chinatown-International District, free)

30. Fixer Fair
Got broken stuff at home? Bring it to the Tool Library, and some handy people will try to get it back in working gear for free. They'll also sharpen blades and demo tools. Bring snacks, play a game or two, and have fun.
(Capitol Hill, free)

31. Fun in the Sun
Bring your kids (age five through 12) for an outdoor playtime party with games, bubbles, face painting, storytime, and healthy snacks.
(Ravenna, free)

32. Sayless Launch Party
Join Hana T.& Tae' M. for the launch of their new podcast, which promises "quality conversation with your favorite locals." DJ Luna God and Don will provide music. Bring cash for the bar.
(Capitol Hill, $5 donation)

33. Spring Into Summer Community Carnival
Everything you desire and expect from a small community fair will be on hand: Games, food, and prizes, plus swim tickets, a mobile library, and a reading contest.
(Beacon Hill, free)

34. Vera Workshop: Marketing & the Internet
Did you lack the dough to attend Upstream Summit's workshops on data and music? Vera Project's got you covered with free panels on marketing, licensing, streaming, branding, and more, featuring some of the same speakers from the festival's talks: SassyBlack and Taylar Elizza Beth, plus Erik Metzger of Washington Lawyers for the Arts, Jason Baxter of Hardly Art, Emily Cripe of Youryoungbody, and many others.
(Seattle Center, free)

35. West Seattle Junction Spring Clean
West Seattle sometimes gets short shrift back east, because it's faaaaaaaaar, but we know what's up: The Junction is the place to be and deserves lavish care from locals and visitors alike. Restore the neighborhood's sparkle by removing invasive plants, stenciling storm drains, getting rid of litter, painting over graffiti, etc., and in return eat a free breakfast and bring home a new tote. They'll provide the tools. Make sure to sign up for your task beforehand.
(West Seattle, free)


36. Bastyr University Herb and Food Fair 2017
At this student-run fair, local entrepreneurs and experts in health, wellness, farm-to-table food, and natural medicine will offer wisdom and hands-on learning activities, plus talks from the likes of locavorist Mark Musick and dietician Vesanto Melina.
(Kenmore, free)

37. A Glimpse of China
Immerse yourself in Chinese art, history, craft, dance, and food at this festival and market.
(Seattle Center, free)

38. West Seattle Bee Festival
What? Miss out on this adorable festival? You gotta bee kiddin'. And no, we're not a-pollen-gizing for that pun, so buzz off. Celebrate this essential insect with beehive demos, a fun run, a market for environmentally conscious vendors, a kids and pets' parade led by a huge bee puppet, a plant/seed/tool swap, a pop-up sewing repair shop for your slightly torn clothes, science activities from Woodland Park Zoo, and international music by DJ Peter Wright. Okay, we'll stop droning on. Just "comb" on over, honey.
(West Seattle, free)


39. Saturday Morning Cartoons: Nights!
Saturday Morning Cartoons switches it up with an evening screening of Thief and the Cobbler: Recobbled (1995), Richard Williams's (Who Framed Roger Rabbit) unfinished Aladdin-on-mushrooms fairy tale. It's free, and you can donate to partake in some refreshments. Always followed by a post-film discussion.
(Ballard, free)


40. Food + Flea Pop-Up #2
Seattle will give birth to its newest flea market today, an analogue to Fremont Sunday Market that will no doubt be equally chock-full of weird antiques and priceless junk. Of course, if you're not in an accumulative mood, they'll be plenty of food truck options as well—Tandoozy, Lumpia World, NOSH, Frelard Tamales, True North Coffee Roasters, and many more.
(South Lake Union, free)


41. ACLU Benefit Show with Infinite Flux, The Devil Bores Me, Greenriver Thrillers, and 29A
Local punks will gather to raise money for an organization attempting to hold onto some hope for our communities. Infinite Flux, The Devil Bores Me, Greenriver Thrillers, and 29A will play sets, and all of the show proceeds will go to the ACLU of Washington.
(Ballard, $10)

42. Animal Flag, Trashlord, Scarves
On tour from Boston, alt-rockers Animal Flag will rip up the stage with help from Trashlord and Scarves.
(Eastlake, $5-$10)

43. Duo Fest
Get wild in the Slim's backlot with Duo Fest, a night of country-fried rock 'n' roll with live sets from The Chris & Tad Show, Less Than Equals, Dead Man, Second Hand Suits, and Qual Cups.
(Georgetown, $10)

44. Encourager, Rookie Town, Dearheart
Get real into some punchy rock riffs from Encourager at their CD release show, with live support sets from Rookie Town and Dearheart.
(University District, $7)

45. The F-Holes, The Heels, Sugarbush
Rowdy Northwesterners the F-Holes take on the legendary Blue Moon with The Heels and Sugarbush.
(University District, $8)

46. Hudson Falcons, Bigfoot Accelerator, The Stuntmen, Silent Opposition
Working class rock 'n' rollers Hudson Falcons toured from Jersey to get here, with support from Bigfoot Accelerator, The Stuntmen, and Silent Opposition.
(Tukwila, $8/$10)

47. Lightweight Champs, Albert Square, Wells, Theories of Flight
The Lightweight Champs are a "fun-loving 3-piece indie rock garage band from Tacoma" who will be joined in their high energy endeavors by Albert Square, Wells, and Theories of Flight.
(Eastlake, $5/$8)

48. Live Music at Elsom Cellars
Enjoy some booze and tunes in the tasting rooms or on the Elsom patio this summer with a live set by Kurt Lindsay.
(Sodo, free)

49. A Night of '60s Girl Group Sounds with The Moonspinners, The Mean Reds, and Trickbag Record Party
The Moonspinners play rock and roll gems straight out of the past, so they're a perfect choice to rep some classic '60s girl group sounds, along with Portland's The Mean Reds, and a DJ set of golden oldies from Trickbag Record Party.
(Columbia City, free)

50. P.R.O.B.L.E.M.S., Die Nasty, Product Lust, Convictions
Jeez, this lineup is lookin’ like one of them “Y’all, it’s gonna get sweaty as HELL tonight!” All right, so opening up tonight are the raw, caterwauling punks from Denver, Product Lust, the somewhat mysterious group Convictions, plus locals Die Nasty, who are a “driving, lady-led, sing-along street-punk trio,” as I once called ’em, but they have had a personnel shift—while still “sing-along,” they are slightly less “street.” Dig? Headliners and Portland faves P.R.O.B.L.E.M.S. make high-energy, kick-out-the-jams rock via dreams of early-1980s hardcore. Think early Motörhead and Gang Green when they were dizzy with the white-line fever. Uh, I’d bring a change of clothes! MIKE NIPPER
(Capitol Hill, $8/$10)

51. Puget Sound Symphony Orchestra Spring Concert: Victory Fanfare
The Puget Sound Symphony Orchestra will present the spring concert of their 2016-2017 season, with a program imbued with the sheer feelings of victory and passionate jubilee, in a program spotlighting Festive Overture by Shostakovich, the Star Wars Suite by Williams, and Symphony No. 3 by Copland.
(West Seattle, $5/$8)

52. Ravenna Woods, Hounds of the Wild Hunt, Stella Crest
Guitar-heavy folk-rockers Ravenna Woods bring their dark and eerie Northwest sound to the stage with Hounds of the Wild Hunt and Stella Crest.
(Ballard, $10)

53. Ronald McFondle's Birthday Party
Ronald McFondle's Birthday Party will be a unique amalgamation of four freaky circus babes (Lydia Wilts, Bizarre Bryn, Olive-It Thee Clowne, and Scarlet Checkers) performing, contorting, and entertaining their way through the Funhouse, with live sets from Trannysaurus Rox, Billy The Fridge, and more.
(Eastlake, $8/$10)

54. Star Anna, Thunderhound, YAR
Whether she's performing solo, just her and a guitar, or playing with her band the Laughing Dogs, Star Anna cries with her entire body and soul. Her Americana-tinged rock tunes focus on familiar feelings—leaving, being left, looking for hope—making her emotional delivery hit the heart even harder. We've all been where she's singing from, but most of us can't make those moments sound so fucking good. MEGAN SELING
(West Seattle, $8)

55. Sterile Jets with Breatherrr
Sterile Jets have been referred to as stoner punk, art punk, and "Rebel Noise Rock," but what they're really known for is the sheer amount of noise they're able to produce. They'll be joined by Breatherrr.
(Eastlake, $6/$8)

56. Strong Suit, The Service Providers, Jaguar Paw
See Jaguar Paw with supergroup the Service Providers and "the last rock band on the planet," Strong Suit, a line-up of versatile Seattle musicians Sean Bates, Justin Davis, and Chris Friel (Star Anna et. al.).
(Ballard, $8)


57. Family 2.0 An API LGBTQ Gathering
This resource fair is dedicated to queer Asians/Pacific Islanders, though allies of any background are most welcome as well. Come for food, speakers, and workshops and learn about developing and nourishing the queer API community.
(North Seattle, free)


58. Donato Mancini and Doug Nufer
Hear readings from prolific poet and critic Donato Mancini (Same DIff) and Doug Nufer (The Me Theme), author of the "dazzling, disorienting" (says Sarah Galvin) novel Lifeline Rule.
(Wallingford, free)

59. Jorge Cham and Daniel Whiteson: An Entertaining Lesson in Particle Physics
Curious about the universe, but don't have a theoretical physics degree under your belt? Join particle physicist Daniel Whiteson and PHD Comics cartoonist Jorge Cham for a look at their new book We Have No Idea: A Guide to the Unknown Universe. Learn why it's so hard to understand the universe in the first place, even for some of the smartest people in the world. Plus, they'll address the sexy stuff like black holes, gravitational waves, and quarks.
(First Hill, $5)

60. Terry McDermott
This "pregame reading" features Terry McDermott, author and former Seattle Times and Los Angeles Times columnist. His new book Off Speed: Baseball, Pitching, and the Art of Deception is about a piece of prized local sports history, "the day Felix Hernandez pitched a perfect game."
(Capitol Hill, free)



61. Cherdonna Shinatra: Clock That Construct
Self-descrbed "female impersonator impersonator" and Rich Smith-described "childlike clownsplosion" Cherdonna Sinatra (Jody Kuehner) subverts the feminine with avant-garde drag performance art. Her residency at the Henry is part of her long-term project called one great, bright, brittle all togetherness. There will be performances from 1-2:30 pm on Saturday and Sunday; at other times, you can still see accompanying fine arts work in the exhibit by Tamy Ben-Tor, Candice Breitz, and Aneta Grzeszykowska.
(University District, $10)


62. Master Gardener Plant Sale
Stock up on organically raised perennials and vegetable starts with help from the Master Gardeners of King County.
(Beacon Hill, free)

63. Seattle Mineral Market
Shop otherworldly rocks, gems, fossils, and minerals from nearly 40 vendors, many of them based in the Northwest, but some selling rocks from around the world.
(North Seattle, free)


64. University District Streetfair
It's the 48th annual party on the Ave: a festival of food, shopping, crafts, and music up and down the main street of the University District. It's a great place to get a taste of local talent for free; acts include the Brodcast, Brotha' Groove, the Neverminds, and 12 others. Dine on local foods and check out Big Time Brewery's beer garden, and buy a few crafty souvenirs to take home.
(University District, free)


65. Xperience! Music & Technology Festival
King County Library System will be hosting its first-ever music fest this spring, namely the Xperience! Music Festival, a free and all-ages weekend that promises to feature local stand-out artists like SassyBlack, Wild Powwers, Nordra, and many more. In addition to live music, the festival, in an honest effort to foster creativity across barriers, will host tutorials for sound recording software and digital instruments, musical instrument building, stop animation workshops, ukulele lessons, and speaker panels of notables from our local music and art industries.
(Bellevue, free)



66. Black Eyed Blonde: An Improvised Film Noir
Unexpected Productions has a tagline worthy of the most hard-boiled B-studio trailer: "Murder Isn't Always Premeditated...Sometimes It's Improvised!" Your suggestions will shape this pulpy tale of double-crossers, cold-hearted dames, and two-bit crooks.
(Downtown, $10)

67. Coffee With Stripes
End your weekend as weirdly as you began it with the Stripes Show, aka Mike and Joe and a wooden dalmatian making minimalist rock music and random conversation about technology and aliens and stuff. Normally they're a webcast, but on Sunday, you can see them in the flesh.
(Ballard, $1/$2)


68. Dogs of Peddler Party
For one night, your pooch can run free in Peddler's pop-up off-leash park as you drink beer—$1 of which will benefit the Seattle Animal Shelter Foundation. Shop products from CycleDog, Mud Bay, and the Seattle Barkery, pick up a Peddler Dog bandana, and marvel at the diversity of happy canines around you.
(Ballard, free)

69. How to Be an Ally to Immigrants and Refugees
Frustrated with feeling like you can't do anything against rising anti-immigrant feeling and federal crackdowns on refugees and asylum-seekers? Stefania Ramos, an immigration lawyer, and several immigrants and activists (such as representatives from ReWA, the Refugee Women's Alliance) will speak on how you can help your non-national friends and neighbors.
(Phinney, free)

70. Touch-A-Truck
Do you know a child that loves trucks? Then you can imagine how much they'll love this event, featuring working trucks of all types (including construction trucks and emergency vehicles) and the people who work with them. There will also be face painting, coloring activities, giveaways, and an ice cream truck.
(North Seattle, free)


71. Meaningful Movies: Racing Extinction
This film from the team behind The Cove examines the international wildlife trade and its devastating effect on endangered animal populations. Join Sustainable Ballard for another distressing, inspiring entry in its Meaningful Movies series.
(Ballard, $5 suggested donation)

72. Movie Night: Drop Dead Gorgeous
Enhance your movie-watching with Poco's truffle popcorn and drink specials. This weekend's film is Drop Dead Gorgeous, in which some beauty queens (and their mothers) start taking a small-town pageant a little too seriously.
(Capitol Hill, no cover)

73. Twin Peaks Premiere Celebration
If you're a fan of the original Twin Peaks series, you've probably been woozy with anticipation for the past few months and you don't need to be told that THE SHOW IS RETURNING ON SUNDAY! After 26 years, will your crush on everyone's favorite possessed FBI agent endure? Probably. Is Nadine as strong as ever? Will we ever discover the mysteries of Laura? Before Central Cinema's screening of the season opener, there will be festivities with drag queen RainBowGore Cake.
(Central District, free)

74. Twin Peaks Season 3 Premiere
Even as it screens the Twin Peaks season three premiere, Lost Lake will serve $5 cherry pie slices and $7 Irish coffees to honor the Cooper in you, plus some unspecified prizes. Same goes for the Comet Tavern.
(Capitol Hill, no cover)

75. Twin Peaks Season 3 Premiere Viewing Party
We predict large, becostumed crowds (anybody wanna bet on the number of Log Ladies?) at Linda's screening of the Twin Peaks season 3 premiere. Dressed-up folks get $1 PBR specials.
(Capitol Hill, free)

76. Twin Peaks Season Three Premiere Viewing Party
Reenter the twisted world of Twin Peaks as its long0awaited third season premieres this Sunday. The Timbre Room will provide a projection screen, 6 HD televisions, seating, a full bar, and coffee, with an opening Twin Peaks-themed burlesque number from Shanghai Pearl prior to the airing of the show.
(Downtown, free)


77. Raised Doughnuts POP UP X2
Join Raised Doughnuts for its second pop-up event, with a scrumptious lineup including zany donuts like fig balsamic and grapefruit brûlée, as well as more standard treats like glazed and raspberry hole.
(Chinatown-International District, no cover)


78. 10th Annual Seattle Spring Opener
The Seattle Spring Opener is a car and bike show that's been going on for 10 years now as a benefit for Big Brothers & Big Sisters. You can enter your car for $25 and your motorcycles and bikes for $10, or just enjoy the free show with live sets by Contraband Countryband, The Shovelheads, and Josephine Chopper.
(Georgetown, free)

79. Cathedral Hills, Proclaimer, Monsters Among Gods, The Melting Point
Medford metalcore band Cathedral Hills spread their dark and intense vibes all over the stage with support from Proclaimer, Monsters Among Gods, and The Melting Point.
(Eastlake, $8/$10)

80. Listen Lady, Swanning, Box Fan, Product Lust, Three Fingers
Seattle-based power-pop-punk group Three Fingers throw a comedic and feminist bent into their music. Their hard-hitting live act will be flanked by Listen Lady, Swanning, Box Fan, and Product Lust.
(Eastlake, $5/$8)

81. Lust Punch, Under the Puddle, Mister Master
Ready yourself for the full throttle heavy metal-infused rock thrust of Lust Punch, with opening sets from Under the Puddle and Mister Master.
(Ballard, $8)

82. Ohmme, Alina Bea, Intisaar
Chicago duo Ohmme (formerly Homme) will bring their clipped, harmonic, experimental style to Seattle. They'll be preceded by LA's similarly offbeat pop artist Alina Bea and Seattle's richly folksy Intisaar.
(Pioneer Square, $5/$10)

83. Question? No Answer, Stay Wild, Silent Opposition, Everything Sux
Despite the enigmatic name, Question? No Answer stick securely to the genres of pop punk and garage rock. They'll be joined by Stay Wild, Silent Opposition, and Everything Sux.
(University District, $7)

84. Seattle JazzED Jamboree!
JazzED students will celebrate all they've learned this year with a jamboree of ensemble performances and pairing up with some of Seattle's hardest working musicians, including Clarence Acox, Wayne Horvitz, Darin Faul, Cora Jackson, and many more.
(First Hill, free)

85. Steel Beans, Jaron Yancey, Dustin Hays
Everett-based lightly funky rock group Steel Beans claim to have been "exhibiting their variegated tonal opulence since 2007." They'll be joined at an early show by Jaron Yancey and Dustin Hays.
(Ballard, $8)

86. Swisher Sleep, Relevant References, Lucid, Lord Olo, SL51, Dante Swavay
Rapper Swisher Sleep blends his street smarts with his sweet side, using his experiences from past relationships and working through the music industry to inform his bars. He'll be joined by Relevant References, Lucid, Lord Olo, SL51, and Dante Swavay.
(Fremont, $6/$8)

87. WE Are The Asteroid, Hawking, Wilderness
Intentionally enigmatic Texas band WE Are The Asteroid refer to their own work as "MENSA-approved Multigenerational Multicultural Freak Rock." They'll be joined by Hawking and Wilderness.
(Eastlake, $8/$10)


88. Match Game: Cher Wars
The magic of Match Game, you see, is the appalling inebriation of the participants and the gaudy drenching of 1970s nostalgia. And so it is entirely appropriate that this annual Match Game party is being held in the boozy environs of a bar and features drag-queen tributes to Cher and Star Wars. Come see local faves Honey Bucket, Mona Real, and Gams Galore jostling to portray their best Cher, and Jake Stratton, Miss Elaine-Yes, and Jamie Von Stratton evoking Star Wars-ian ephemera as they all scramble to answer trivia questions in a boozy fog. Yes, there is a door prize for the audience member in the best Cher/Star Wars costume. And yes, your attendance at the event means that you'll be missing Cher performing at the Billboard Music Awards. Totally worth it. MATT BAUME
(Downtown, $10)


89. Jeffrey Kluger
Journalist and author Jeffrey Kluger (Time magazine, The Sibling Effect) will read from the topical Apollo 8: The Thrilling Story of the First Mission to the Moon, which concerns both the space mission and the turmoil of its international context—the Vietnam War, assassinations, and a bitter election at home.
(Capitol Hill, free)

90. Scott Hartley: The Fuzzy-Techie Collaboration
Did you major in the humanities or anything other than computer science and STEM fields? Congratulations, you're a "fuzzy." According to Scott Hartley, venture capitalist and startup adviser, fuzzies play an undersung role in innovation while techies get all the credit. He'll present his new book The Fuzzy and the Techie, an appreciation of the "soft skills" fuzzies possess, like identifying problems to be solved and managing ethics. Come, non-techies, for a gratifying talk in this increasingly brogrammer-dominated city.
(First Hill, $5)


91. Turn Up for A Cause
You'll have a lot of causes to choose from at this pan-charity event featuring music, beer, and opportunities to chat with representatives of many local organizations. Act11 will be fundraising for Climate Solutions, homeless support group DESC, and the justice and democracy organization OneAmerica. Show up and tune in to music by Ellen Adams, country strummer Hamma Hamma, and the Gifted Program.
(Capitol Hill, $10 suggested donation)

Get all this and more on the free Stranger Things To Do mobile app—available now on the App Store and Google Play.