Celebrate the unveiling of a 40-foot-long Seattle Chapter Black Panther Party tribute mural at a huge community party on Friday night hosted by Franklin High School’s Art of Resistance & Resilience club. Art of Resistance & Resilience / An Art Club via Facebook

Panicking because you haven't yet made plans for the weekend and you're short on cash? Don't worry—below, find all of your options for last-minute entertainment that won't cost more than $10, ranging from Seattle Chapter Black Panther Party Tribute Mural Unveiling to Emerald City Soul Club 13th Annual Rare Soul Weekender, and from the 35th Annual Glitter Sale to a Shout Your Abortion book celebration with Amelia Bonow, Lesley Hazleton, and more. For even more options, check out our complete Things To Do calendar.

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1. Pam Mills Gallery Opening
See minimalistic, nature-inspired paintings by Pam Mills.
(Greenwood, free)

2. Sam Finnegan
Irish cartoonist Sam Finnegan will show his "visual grotesqueries" for one night only. Feast your eyes on prints of "ugly, ugly people" and meet the artist.
(Ballard, free)

3. Seattle Chapter Black Panther Party Tribute Mural Unveiling
Franklin High School’s social and environmental justice-focused art club, Art of Resistance & Resilience, will unveil a 40-foot-long mural in honor of the Seattle Chapter Black Panther Party's legacy and accomplishments in the area. The event will also feature a photo essay by Unapologetic Artist and Creatives, a short film produced by Franklin students Veronique Harris and Miles Grant, Native American storytelling by Roger Fernandes, and live poetry and spoken word by Franklin students and alumni. Come out in support for Seattle students taking an active part in forging their community and paying tribute to the work done by the SCBPP. JASMYNE KEIMIG
(Mount Baker, free)

4. Washington Wild Photography Exhibition with Stretch and Staple
Washington Wild and Snapshot Collective have collaborated on an exhibition of wildlife photography, with proceeds benefitting the preservation of local lands and waters.
(Greenwood, free)


5. Meaningful Movies: To Err Is Human
At this Meaningful Movies screening, see a documentary about "the silent epidemic" of patient harm and other flaws in the US healthcare system.
(Wedgwood, free)


6. Menya Musashi Niten Ichiryu Grand Opening
To kick off their first Seattle location, Japanese ramen chain Menya Musashi Niten Ichiryu will give out $3 ramen bowls to the first 300 customers.
(Capitol Hill, free)


7. Essen Import Party
Open your game-loving mind to brand-new titles (some of which aren't even officially released yet) from all over the world, as showcased in Essen, Germany's SPIEL trade show.
(Queen Anne, free)


8. Circular Reasoning, The Xavier Miles Trio, Guests
Circular Reasoning will dish their danceable fusion of funk, jazz, and R&B. Groove to them and to support sets from the Xavier Miles Trio and the Bubbleators.
(University District, $8)

9. Death Coach, The Petey Normal Show, Artra
Electro-rockers Death Coach promise to "wreck your face and shake your soul." They'll be joined by fellow jammers the Petey Normal Show and Artra.
(West Seattle, $8)

10. The Harper Conspiracy, Smokey Dawn, Dearly Departed
For a night of local favorites, see live performances by rock/soul group the Harper Conspiracy, Smokey Dawn, and Dearly Departed.
(Greenwood, $7)

11. Head Band, Whiting Tennis, Young Pioneers
Seattle shredder coalition Head Band will show off their riotous throwback rock, or what they call their "groovy jams." They'll be joined by local rockers Whiting Tennis and local pop punks Young Pioneers.
(Shoreline, $10)

12. King Dude, Sandrider, Eye of Nix, Noise-A-Tron
Some may know local singer-songwriter TJ Cowgill best from his stint as the singer in local metal band Book of Black Earth. Others may recognize his name as a driving force behind the creepy-cool clothing label Actual Pain. But Cowgill’s alter ego, King Dude, is a brooding and occult-aligned pop-rock lothario walking the line among Nick Cave, Elvis Presley, and the mad monk Rasputin. JOSEPH SCHAFER
(Capitol Hill, $7/$10)

13. Marina Christopher Trio
Seattle jazz bassist and vocalist Marina Christopher will perform live.
(Downtown, free)

14. Monsterwatch, SSDD, Dead Spells
Seattle trio Monsterwatch have mastered a seething, aggressive brand of rock that dexterously avoids predictability, zagging when you expect them to zig and producing guitar tones that leave a sulfuric sting. Including some finesse in your justifiably angry sound is always a solid move. Dead Spells channel the dark-hearted, descending-chord-laden attack of Siouxsie & the Banshees with a deadpan panache. Singer Natalia Czajkiewicz's voice is as engrossing as her last name is difficult to pronounce. Goth-rock done without corniness, like that of Dead Spells, is a rare treat. DAVE SEGAL
(Beacon Hill, $10)

15. Norman Baker & the Backroads, Sebastian & the Deep Blue, Chris Poage Band
Hear family-inspired folk and intricate chamber pop from Norman Baker & the Backroads, Sebastian & the Deep Blue, and the Chris Poage Band.
(Fremont, $8/$10)

16. Remember Face, Guayaba, AJ Suede, NAUTICULT, OCnotes
Experimental hiphop group Remember Face will drop their new album VIZARD at this party featuring sets by local talents Guayaba, AJ Suede, NAUTICULT, and OCnotes, as well as art by Adam One, Jake Millett, Leo Shallat, and Maury Diakite.
(Capitol Hill, $10)

17. RX (Robbie Christmas)
Local singer-songwriter Robbie Christmas will exhibit his artful guitar playing. (Note: His set is unrelated to the Yuletide.)
(Columbia City, $8/$10)

18. Sontag Shogun, Dolphin Midwives, Blessed Blood
Portland harpist/vocalist Dolphin Midwives (aka Sage Fisher) is a first-rate spellcaster whose music balletically straddles the line between drone and art song. She turns an instrument associated with classical and jazz performance into a conduit for gossamer tone poems that enchant and hypnotize with gentle insistence—with help from electronic processing. Dolphin Midwives' new séance-like album, Liminal Garden, refines her compositional adventurousness into a halo of aural incense while it also branches out into more abstract, abrasive territory. Sontag Shogun weave piano, electronics, and hushed vocals into diaphanous tapestries that should appeal to fans of Harold Budd, Nils Frahm, and Benoît Pioulard. The Montreal/NYC trio’s 2019 LP It Billows Up offers two epic, tranquilly disorienting collages that elude easy classification. DAVE SEGAL
(Wallingford, $10 suggested donation)

19. Sundae + Mr. Goessl
Agile-voiced Sundae and swinging guitarist Mr. Goessl make the musical equivalent of shiny-wrapper candy scattered on a coffee table: light, sweet, glittery, and dangerously inviting to sample before dinner.
(Downtown, free)

20. W Music: Sunshine Junkies
Local acoustic rock band Sunshine Junkies play jangly covers and originals.
(Downtown, free)

21. Zombie Jihad, Rose's Thorns, E-Neptunes, The Deadlifters
Pensively thrash to "thinking peoples' metal" by stoner rockers Zombie Jihad, plus sets by Bellingham emo grungers Rose's Thorn, local space rockers E-Neptune, and folk punk the Deadlifters.
(Tukwila, $6)


22. Blair Imani: Modern HerStory
Blair Imani will be ready to educate you with her book Modern HerStory, all about the women, people of color, queers, disabled people, and others who've been sidelined by traditional narratives of progress.
(Capitol Hill, $5)

23. Commune Editions Poetry Reading: Wendy Trevino and Laura Martin
Wendy Trevino, who published the chapbook #YourHarveyWeinstein in 2017, will read work concerning "the politics of struggle" from her first full-length poetry collection, Cruel Fiction. Olympia-based poet Laura Martin will also read new work.
(Downtown, free)

24. Kat Gardiner: Little Wonder
Kat Gardiner will read stories from her new book, Little Wonder, with a musical performance by Whitney Ballen.
(Capitol Hill, free)

25. Lisa Halliday: Asymmetry
During the early 2000s, a young editor begins an affair with a much older writer. In another thread of the story, an Iraqi American man is detained at a US airport by immigration officers. The two narrative threads come together in an unexpected climax. Lisa Halliday's first novel has garnered wild enthusiasm from many critics; Katy Waldman of the New Yorker called it a "literary phenomenon." Hear her read live.
(Capitol Hill, free)

26. Reading with Ravenna Press
Join contributors of Ravenna Press, which "prides itself on bringing together the discerning reader and the stimulating book," for a reading.
(Wallingford, free)

27. Robert W. Turner: Not for Long
Robert W. Turner, a former professional football player, sheds light on high school, college, and NFL athletes looking to transition out of the sport, and why so many players struggle with life after football, in his book Not for Long, which he'll read from tonight.
(Ravenna, free)



28. Dante Marioni
Marioni's lovely and justly celebrated glass art is often a throwback to the beautiful, symmetrical design of Venetian, Greek, and even Etruscan traditions, though he has also created reticello "gourds" inspired by African basketry. But his forms are anything but monotonous: Many of his vessels would look appropriate in a German expressionist sci-fi film.
(Downtown, free)
Closing Saturday

29. Heike Brachlow
Munich-born Heike Brachlow, now working not far from London, carefully balances her highly varied, colorful, and ingenious glass objects—expect precarious pendulums, columns, tops, and wobbly cylinders.
(Downtown, free)
Closing Saturday

30. Michael Doyle: Pantry
Explore domestic spaces and more with Michael Doyle's paintings and works on paper.
(Georgetown, free)
Closing Saturday

31. Zack Bent: In Memoria
In the summer of 2014, Zack Bent began taking his three sons on regular pilgrimages to a plot of land just south of Cle Elem, Washington. When he began visiting this site, it had just been burned by a forest fire; today, the region is showing signs of regeneration and regrowth. Through a series of photographs of his children interacting with the land over the span of four years—as well as sculptures made from overwintered tarps—Bent has documented not only the transformation of the land, but also the growth of his children into adolescents. It's a way of experiencing the land that many of us aren't accustomed to, in which time is subordinate to space, rather than the other way around. EMILY POTHAST
(Chinatown-International District, free)
Closing Saturday


32. Bindlestiff Seattle
Amoy Barya, Godsilya and Chunky Chonkeez will help document the lives of 1930s Filipino farm workers with a performance of Carlos Bulosan’s America is in the Heart.
(Chinatown-International District, free/$10)



33. Eli Wolff
Eli Wolff takes off on cartoons, horror movies, video games, and other childhood influences to craft fun monster-y art.
(Ballard, free)
Closing reception Saturday

34. The Flux of the Figure
Discover new work by gallery members Osa Elaiho, Saundra Fleming, Kate Harkins, and Juliette Ripley-Dunkelberger.
(Columbia City, free)
Closing Sunday

35. Fortune House: Tarot & Palm Readings by Cindy Mochizuki
As part of the Group Therapy exhibition, Vancouver psychic Cindy Mochizuki will set up a trade: If you tell her about a personal monster of yours, she'll bestow upon you a tarot reading and translate your words into a work of art.
(First Hill, free)

36. Glow Up!
As the long days shrink and the sun sets ever faster, comfort your eyeballs with neon art by Jeremey Bert, Mark Ditzler, Kelsey Fernkopf, Cedar Mannan and Lia Yaranon Hall, and Noble Neon.
(Columbia City, free)
Closing Sunday


37. Emerald City Soul Club 13th Annual Rare Soul Weekender
From 1973 to 1981, English youth boogied down to American soul music at a club called the Wigan Casino. Out of this industrial town near Manchester came the northern soul movement—essentially, a fetishizing of all things rare soul, not the Motown hits you might hear on oldies stations. With Capitol Hill and Eastlake as Manchester stand-ins, the obsessive crate diggers behind the Emerald City Soul Club will do their best to re-create the 1970s vibe during their 13th Rare Soul Weekender, when the most passionate soul collectors from across the Pacific Northwest will converge for four days and nights of nothing but soul. GREG SCRUGGS
(Various locations, $10)


38. 30th Annual Best of the Northwest Art and Fine Craft Show
See and shop work by over 100 local artists and artisans at this annual market.
(North Seattle, $8)

39. Fauntleroy Fine Art & Holiday Gift Show
Get a head start on your holiday shopping from local artists from West Seattle and Vashon.
(West Seattle, $5-$10)



40. Michael Birawer Gallery One-Year Anniversary Celebration
The Michael Birawer Gallery is turning one year old, and to celebrate they'll have food, drinks, and a live DJ. Plus, you can meet Mr. Birawer in the flesh.
(Downtown, free)

41. Open Studios 2018
Work by 13 artists will be dispersed among the studio's three floors for you to buy. You can also meet some of the artists—including Sarah Banks, Duncan Gibbs, Angela Grace, Laura Hamje, Clare Johnson, and Sally Ketchum—in person.
(Downtown, free)

42. Sanae Ishida
See illustrations by children's book author Sanae Ishida (Little Kunoichi, The Ninja Girl, and Sewing Happiness, and Chibi Samurai Wants a Pet).
(Ballard, free)

43. Smorgasbord
Check out an array of Madan's art in acrylics and oils.
(Pioneer Square, free)

44. The Universal Works Repaired Event
Universal Works debut a collaboration of repurposed garments with design company Atelier & Repairs for guests to peruse and purchase. The pieces in this trunk show widely feature the Japanese-style Sashiko repair stitch, hand painting, and second-hand trims and fabrics.
(Capitol Hill, free)

45. Yarn Revolution Indie Fiber Market
Fifteen local and regional indie dyers and makers will hawk their fiber wares. Stock up on scarves for winter and win door prizes.
(Shoreline, free)


46. Intentional Joy Noise Student Showcase
Budding comics who have spent eight weeks studying the craft of stand-up with delightful local comic Emmett Montgomery will showcase their newly refined talents.
(Downtown, $5)


47. Seattle Black Panther Party Youth Empowerment Summit
Young people continue to show up at the helm of social justice movements, from Black Lives Matter to #MeToo to March for our Lives. The Youth Empowerment Summit continues the celebration of the 50th anniversary of the Black Panther Party's Seattle branch, where youth community organizers from around the city gather to share political education, organize around important causes, and build relationships.
(Rainier Valley, free)


48. Indigenous Showcase: Tribal Justice
The aspect of Native American culture that is almost never seen on movie screens is its evolution. If the culture is not stuck in the past, then it is almost completely ignored. But there is no culture in the world that is frozen in time. All are very active, very present, and constantly changing. The same is true with the modes and representations of Native American life by Native Americans. The Indigenous Showcase, which is curated by Genius Award winner Tracy Rector, is a program of films that capture a culture that is not moribund, but in fact very much alive. CHARLES MUDEDE
(Capitol Hill, free)


49. Populuxe Beer Can Derby
To celebrate the can release of Populuxe Brewing's IPA and CDA, test your engineering skills by crafting your own beer can car and racing it down a pinewood derby track.
(Ballard, $10)

50. 2 Year AnniFREEsary
To celebrate two years of business, Ounces will buy Delfino's Chicago-Style Pizza for 200 customers and release their anniversary beer brewed in collaboration with Matchless Brewing and Chainline Brewing Company, in addition to giving away more freebies and swag.
(West Seattle, free)


51. The Big Dig Record Show
Twenty Northwest record dealers will once again peddle their eclectic wares (some of which will only be a buck) to adoring vinyl hounds at this annual pop-up sale. Local DJs will spin and there will be a full bar.
(Capitol Hill, free)

52. Bridal Party, Calm Down Party
Dance to fun, upbeat pop by Bridal Party after an opening set by Calm Down Party, a Seattle band "that's here to calm this party down."
(Eastlake, $5/$8)

53. The Crying Shame, John Calvin Abney, M. Lockwood Porter
Post-war garage-folkers the Crying Shame headline out in Ballard, with support from alt-country strummer John Calvin Abney and East Bay Americana artist M. Lockwood Porter.
(Ballard, $8)

54. The Disorderlies, Throw, Mangy, Skates!
Local pop-punks the Disorderlies with play melodic jams with support from Portland's genre mutuals Throw, locals Mangy, and Skates.
(University District, $7)

55. The Felte Label Presents: Public Memory, Devon Church
Folk-electronic artist Devon Church and trip hopper Public Memory, both Brooklynites, will share a bill.
(Seattle Center, $8/$10)

56. Girls! Girls! Girls! with Fishlure & Mother Church
Join Fishlure & Mother Church in celebrating the great femmes of our time, from Debbie Harry to Stevie Nicks.
(Capitol Hill, free)

57. Haute Sauce: DJ Amen
DJ Amen will come up from California to spin hiphop tunes at this edition of Haute Sauce.
(Capitol Hill, $10)

58. The High Council, The Jauntee
Ultimate Phish-head reggae-rock weed-centric jam band the High Council will take over Ballard for a THC-infused set with the Jauntee.
(Ballard, $10)

59. I Want It That Way: '90s/'00s Night with #All4Doras, DJ Pryma, DJ Lo Knows
Relive your millennial childhood with Seattle's only boy band #All4Doras as they perform hits from the '90s and '00s alongside DJ Pryme and DJ Lo Knows.
(Fremont, $10)

60. Lushy
Local five-piece Lushy will grace the downtown lounge with their progressive cocktail pop.
(Downtown, free)

61. The Problem, Beef Supreme, Sabertooth
Seattle rock group the Problem describe their sound as "great background noise to clean up dog hurl to." They'll be joined by Beef Supreme and Sabertooth.
(Tukwila, $5)

62. The Puscie Jones Revue, Breaks and Swells, Bear Axe
Los Angeles-based funk/soul group the Puscie Jones Revue invite you to "dance your worries into submission." They'll be joined by bluesy local rockers Breaks and Swells and Bear Axe.
(Pioneer Square, $8/$10)

63. Quid Quo, Ex Licks, Dyed
Opening for James Chance and the Contortions last year, Quid Quo acquitted themselves with feral aplomb and won over a packed Lo-Fi crowd. The newish Seattle trio’s short songs slash and burn with highly torqued precision, blurring the line where punk and post-punk converge. Quid Quo adhere to the evergreen entertainment dictum “Always leave ’em wanting more,” and when you hear their galvanic debut album, APAINTEDROOMISASMALLROOM, you will be champing at the bit for more of their bruising, rousing music. DAVE SEGAL
(Shoreline, $10)

64. The Raging Maggots
Certainly alternative in many ways, the Raging Maggots will bring their specific brand of funk-rock-jazz to this legendary dive bar stage.
(University District, $5)

65. Saturday Family Concert: Clinton Fearon, Mark Oi
A former member of the classic Jamaican reggae band the Gladiators, Clinton Fearon is the only real roots rocker in the Pacific Northwest. His first Seattle band, the Defenders, was beloved by all black immigrants, who were moved by his sense of authority, his command of important issues, and his determination that Africa would one day rise again and destroy monolithic Babylon. The Defenders' "Chant Down Babylon" even became a local hit. The Jamaican expat is still alive and well, performing now with the Boogie Brown Band, which does a competent job of backing this reggae master. CHARLES MUDEDE
(Phinney, $5)

66. Scorpio and The Hunter, Adam Troy
Celebrate Scorpio season with Scorpio and the Hunter's "snare cracks and boom-baps." Local percussionist Adam Troy will join in.
(Capitol Hill, $10)

67. Tinfoil Top Hat, Sojourn Soul, Avondale
Seattle alt-rock band Tinfoil Top Hat will be joined by Americana duo Sojourn Soul and classic rock cover band Avondale.
(Georgetown, $8)

68. VIBE, Messiah Jenkins, MellyMac, Levels of Movement
Vibe & Messiah Jenkins will celebrate the release of their new EP with special hiphop and electronic guests MellyMac and Levels of Movement.
(Downtown, free)

69. Young Pioneers, Rebels of Fortune, Love and Fury
Tonight’s rock action promises to provide maximum satisfaction via some young and pioneering sounds from the Young Pioneers. The Pioneers, of course, are Olympia’s favorite aged, buttoned-down, mid-’80s punks; over their on/off existence, they’ve always seemed to kick up some kinda sonic revolution with their melodic and raw underground rock ’n’ roll. MIKE NIPPER
(Beacon Hill, $10)


70. Evan the Great
Evan the Great adds "Las Vegas pizzazz" to his family-friendly magic show.
(University District, free)


71. Amelia Bonow, Lesley Hazleton, Miki Sodos, Alana Edmondson, S. Surface, Alayna Becker, Shawna Murphy
Shout Your Abortion, co-founded by Lindy West and edited by local activists Amelia Bonow and Emily Nokes, is a collection of photos, essays, and creative work that addresses the threat to reproductive rights posed by the current administration. This evening, hear some stories from contributors.
(Capitol Hill, free)

72. Beowulf Sheehan: Author
More than 200 portraits of prominent historians, journalists, playwrights, writers, and poets—including Ian McEwan, Jesmyn Ward, Neil Gaiman, Ron Chernow, Edwige Danticat, and many more—are collected in Beowulf Sheehan's collection.
(Capitol Hill, free)

73. CoCA and La Sala present: Literary Readings and Discussion
Artists J.A. Dela Cruz-Smith and Maiah A Merino will talk about their creative processes in a Q&A moderated by Catalina Cantu of La Sala. In addition, representatives of the Northwest Immigrant Rights Project will talk about their organization.
(Pioneer Square, free)

74. Eroyn Franklin
Playful and inventive comics artist Franklin (full disclosure: we've published her in The Stranger) will show off some recent self-publications.
(Georgetown, free)

75. Not Just for Kids: Inspiring Bold Conversations about Children's Books
Dr. Anu Taranath, a professor of children's lit at the University of Washington, will discuss the genre's value for both young and old.
(Lake Forest Park, free)

76. R. O. Kwon: The Incendiaries
The world of literary fiction seems to be very excited about R.O. Kwon's debut novel, The Incendiaries, which is about a religious young man's quest to find a college woman who disappeared after being drawn into the midst of an extremist religious cult. Writing for the New Yorker, Laura Miller says the book is "the rare depiction of belief that doesn’t kill the thing it aspires to by trying too hard." NPR's Maureen Corrigan calls it an "angsty" novel about "the allure of a belief in God." Seija Rankin at Entertainment Weekly called it "perfectly Instagrammable." Authors Viet Thanh Nguyen and Lauren Groff stan for it. Go measure the hype against the reality at this reading. RICH SMITH
(Lake Forest Park, free)

77. The Secrets of Solid Story Structure
Brian McDonald will teach a class on three-act story structure.
(University District, free)

78. The Value of a Work of Art Can Be Measured By the Harm Spoken of It: Conversations with David Shields
Distinguished intellectual David Shields will appear three times to argue with guests about "lived experience, art, and politics" in discussions based on his own writing and film. The themes will include War Is Beautiful with Whitney Otto, Lynch: A History (a film about Marshawn Lynch) with Kurt Streeter, and I Think You’re Totally Wrong: A Quarrel with Caleb Powell.
(First Hill, free)


79. Be in the streets after midterms: Trump & Pence must go!
Join Refuse Fascism Seattle in protesting everything bad about the Trump regime (aka everything about the Trump regime).
(Capitol Hill, free)


80. Better Book Sale
Find gently used books and DVDs at this Seattle Public Library sale.
(North Seattle, free)

81. Finnish Community Bazaar
Get a taste of Finland by shopping from vendors, eating pea soup and pulla (Finnish sweet bread), drinking free coffee, and dancing to traditional music.
(Queen Anne, free)

82. More Fats More Femmes Witch Market 7.0
Celebrate your babely bod while shopping for plus size vintage clothing and accessories at this stacked size-inclusive market hosted by Indian Summer owner Adria Garcia, ex-IS manager (and current Stranger music calendar editor) Kim Selling, and current IS shopgirl Abby Cooke. They'll have pieces from a wide variety of styles, from size 12 to 32.
(Capitol Hill, free)


83. Canna Culture Grand Opening
Retail cannabis store Canna West Seattle will celebrate the opening of Canna Culture, which will provide "supplemental cannabis-related products" like topical creams, natural cosmetics, wellness supplements, hemp clothing, candles, and a bunch of other non-bud weed products. Meet the staff and ask questions about the inventory at their opening party, which also promises food from local vendors, a live painting session, complimentary tarot card readings, and cannabis-related prizes.
(West Seattle, free)



84. Political Therapy Workshop with Liz Magic Laser and Valerie Bell
"Certified professional life coach" Valerie Bell will lead a "curative drama workshop" to help participants find connections between their political affiliations and feelings.
(First Hill, free)


85. Good Mourning: An Interactive Arts Festival About Grief and Loss
This series invites artists from Seattle and beyond to show work across mediums that addresses grief. Pieces include a panel from the NAMES Project's AIDS memorial quilt; a video game called "Loss Levels" by digital artist Dan Hett; a community art piece called "Arts & Casket," where visitors can decorate a cardboard cremation casket; zines by Christina Tran; a soft sculpture by Elise Bernal; jewelry about "parental fears" by Sara Eileen; and more.
(Crown Hill, free)

86. Ikons and Fantasies
Mother-daughter artist team Francoise von Dwingelo and Sophie Pritchard exhibit their paintings.
(Queen Anne, free)
Opening Saturday

87. Swanson's Reindeer Festival
Shop a variety of seasonal plants, bulbs, and arrangements, as well as other gifts like books, jewelry, and home decor, at the decked-out nursery. Plus, visit with Santa and his real-life reindeer, check out model trains, and enjoy live music throughout the season.
(Crown Hill, free)


88. 14/48:HS
Support talented local teens by watching 14 world-premiere plays written, directed, produced, and performed by high schoolers.
(University District, free)


89. 35th Annual Glitter Sale
Seattle's Goodwill flagship store will be filled with the absolute sparkliest clothes, shoes, and accessories for its glorious annual two-day Glitter Sale. Whether you're looking to find something flashy for a big event or you want the contents of your closet to better resemble a sea of gems, this is the place to go.
(Downtown, free)

90. Latvian Christmas Bazaar
While you shop for handmade crafts and jewelry by local Latvian artists, try cakes, piragi (rolled bread), and Christmas cookies, and take in a traditional dance performance.
(North Seattle, free)



91. Fall Artist Showcase: 25 Years of Jack Straw Artists
The cultural center will look back on 25 years of fostering art, film, writing, audio recording, and music with a big bash full of music, readings, and dance by Jack Straw artists old and new.
(University District, free)

92. Opening Reception: Kiliii Yuyan - On the Sea Ice, We Wear White
Discover the indigenous lands of the Arctic at the opening reception of this photography exhibit by Kiliii Yuyan.
(South Lake Union, free)


93. Improvised Chekhov
Once again evincing impressive ambition, this improv company will act out scenes based on your suggestions and classic Russian plays like Uncle Vanya, The Cherry Orchard, or The Three Sisters. Since the drama of Anton Chekhov relies on deep character development, complex social mores, and lingering melancholy, these performances—if successful—will truly be coups de thèâtre.
(Downtown, $10)


94. State Park Free Days
Get outside and take advantage of free admission to Washington State Parks on Veterans Day.
(Various locations, free)


95. Bizzarro Bizarre Bazaar and Wine Tasting
While you taste wine for free (!), peruse paintings by Chris Crites, jewelry by LM-Inspired, knitwear by Ravel and Unravel, holiday gifts by Wabi and Sabi Co., and magnets by Denise Reed.
(Wallingford, free)

96. Food Truck Round-Up XXIII
For a brunch of champions, graze from local food trucks like Cheese Pit, Sugar & Spoon, Tuk Tuk, Gourminis, Pecos Pit, Beanfish, and others.
(Fremont, free)


97. 1111: Raygun Orchestra, Pink Void, Glacial, NV
Local noise artists like Professor Raygun will perform their experimental sounds.
(Ballard, $8)

98. Acid Dad
New York City-based psych-punk band and Greenway Records signees Acid Dad will return to Seattle for the first time in two years.
(Capitol Hill, $10)

99. Allvaret, Lindseys, Prison
Swedish melancholic post-punk group Allvaret will be joined for a dark night out on the Hill by Lindseys and Prison.
(Capitol Hill, $10)

100. Flesh Produce, Djime, User
Sign up for a night of "'90s gradients, dirty synths, and diet noise" by Flesh Produce, experimental electronic sounds by local duo Djime and more by User.
(Fremont, $8/$10)

101. J Mascis In-Store
If you can't make it to J Mascis's sold-out show on Friday, here's some good news: he'll play tracks off his newest record, Elastic Days, for free while you shop for records.
(West Seattle, free)

102. Neil Young's Birthday Show with Rubies in the Dust
November 11 marks Veterans Day, the centennial of Armistice Day, and Neil Young's 73rd birthday. Rubies in the Dust will play all your Neil Young favorites to celebrate.
(West Seattle, $10)

103. Top Shelf Shake, Perfect By Tomorrow
Dance to some reggae rock with Top Shelf Shake and Perfect By Tomorrow.(Tukwila, $5)

104. Woodwind Faculty Concert
Members of the UW School of Music faculty—including Donna Shin (flute), Mary Lynch (oboe), Ben Lulich (clarinet), Seth Krimsky (bassoon), and Michael Brockman (saxophone)—will perform solo works as well as arrangements for chamber combinations.
(University District, free)


105. Asia Talks: Sari Stories
Local women will share personal stories about wearing saris as part of the Peacock in the Desert exhibit.
(Downtown, free)

106. Christine Grabowski: Dickensen Academy
Christine Grabowski will read from her latest young adult novel Dickensen Academy, about a girl who attends an elite high with a top-secret fine arts program.
(Lake Forest Park, free)

107. Grieving the Loss of Companion Animals: A Panel Discussion
How do you cope with the loss of a beloved pet? As part of Good Mourning: An Interactive Arts Festival About Grief, join panelists Heather Woodke (a veterinarian studying medical ethics) and Sonja Furney (who runs the dog-training company Get Your Sit Together) for a discussion.
(Crown Hill, $10 suggested donation)

108. Katie Ford: Reading and Conversation with Rae Armantrout
Katie Ford (Deposition, Colosseum, and Blood Lyrics) has come close to winning the LA Times Book Prize and the Rilke Prize and has received a Lannan Literary Fellowship and the Larry Levis Prize. In her fourth book, If You Have to Go, she engages with the sonnet form. She'll be joined by Pulitzer winner Rae Armantrout.
(Capitol Hill, free)

109. Madeline DeFrees: Subjective Geography: A Poet's Thoughts on Life and Craft
Poets Laura Jensen, Sharon Bryan, and Jennifer Maier (and editor Anne McDuffie) will celebrate the release of a new anthology, Subjective Geography: A Poet's Thoughts on Life and Craft, with a group reading.
(Wallingford, free)

110. Nick DiMartino: Dragonweed
Hear Seattle author and playwright Nick DiMartino, the author of 15 novels and 20 plays, read from the first book of his new fantasy trilogy, Dragonweed.
(University District, free)

111. Peter Sagal: The Incomplete Book of Running
Peter Sagal may be a star among the NPR set, but when he’s not hosting the public radio quiz show Wait Wait… Don’t Tell Me!, he’s often found running, a hobby this formerly indoorsy guy didn’t get serious about until he was 40. Since then, Sagal has logged tens of thousands of miles, and in his new book, he reflects on what running has given him, from life-changing experiences like crossing the finish line of the 2014 Boston Marathon just moments before the bombs went off, to your everyday, running-induced diarrhea. At once both witty and wise, The Incomplete Book of Running will appeal to both readers who run and to those of us who prefer to put up our feet, turn on the radio, and listen. KATIE HERZOG
(Capitol Hill, $5)

112. Rita Wirkala
Seattle-based Argentinian writer Rita Wirkala is responsible for a wide range of novels, poetry, literary essays, and textbooks. Tonight, she'll read from her most recent English-language book of short stories, Tales for The Dreamer.
(Capitol Hill, free)


113. Basement Bazaar
Browse vintage goods, handmade items, and more while you eat slices of pizza. 
(Capitol Hill, free)