A day-long series of panels and other activities with scholars from around the country exploring the central questions that animate 21st-century Black Studies.
9 a.m.-6 p.m., 3222 Angell Hall. Free. 764-5513. [map]
Yourist Studio Gallery is delighted to feature the works of master potter and Yourist instructor Alex Pratt throughout November. Alex's sumptuous pots are beautifully thrown and always inspiring. Alex uses sgraffito, carving, and slip inlay on porcelain vessels, placing stylized natural forms in a geometric framework. Alex is inspired by the freely-applied linear decoration of Oribe pottery and the tightly interlocking compositional style of Cubist painting and sculpture. Alex is a ceramic artist from Dearborn, Michigan, who received his BFA from the University of Michigan, has taught throughout southeastern Michigan, and exhibits his work widely.
Yourist Studio Gallery, 1133 Broadway. Free. 734-662-4914. firstname.lastname@example.org http:
This award-winning local children's theater presents a collection of children's classics that includes "Three Billy Goats Gruff," "Reynard the Fox," and "The Three Little Pigs." All ages welcome.
11 a.m.-noon, Dexter District Library, 3255 Alpine, Dexter. Free. 426-4477. [map]
Every Wed., Fri., & Sat. All invited to play one of 100 songs, with melodies transcribed in numbers, on the 17-bell chime's numbered keys. Ambitious players can add chords. Kids welcome.
Noon-12:30 p.m. (Wed. & Fri.) & 10:30-11 a.m. (Sat.), Kerrytown Market & Shops. Free. 369-3107. [map]
Small-Group Personal Training. A full body strength training, cardio and flexibility routine with customization to your fitness level
Better Living Fitness Center, 834B Phoenix Dr. Ann Arbor, MI 48108. $20. (734) 747-0123. email@example.com betterlivingfitness.com [map]
30-minute docent-led tour of Kelsey highlights.
12:30 p.m., meet at the Maynard St. entrance. Free. 764-9304.
Nov. 1, 4, & 11. Talks by visiting scholars.
Nov. 1: "Rights of Neighbourliness: Decolonising Responses to Mass Displacement." Talk by University of Sussex human geography lecturer Tahir Zaman.
Nov. 4: "South-South Relations in the Era of Far-Right Populism: The Syrian Refugee Crisis on Brazilian Television." Talk by University of Illinois comparative literature professor Wail S. Hassan.
Nov. 14: "Trafficking Cuneiform: Valuing the Past over the Present?" Talk by Oxford University endangered archaeology research felllow Neil Brodie.
2-3:30 p.m., 555 Weiser Hall, 500 Church. Free. 647-4143. [map]
Staffers lead tastings of several domestic wines, with artisan cheeses, bread, and other accompaniments. Recommended for couples or other pairs. On Nov. 18, "Beer & Cheese Edition."
Zingerman's Creamery, 3723 Plaza Dr. $45/person. Reservations required. 929-0500. [map]
"Dating Iroquoia: Refined Time Frames for Coalescence, Conflict, and Early European Influences in Northeastern North America": U-M Anthropology Colloquia Series.more >
"Dating Iroquoia: Refined Time Frames for Coalescence, Conflict, and Early European Influences in Northeastern North America": U-M Anthropology Colloquia Series.< less
Talk by University of Georgia anthropology professor Jennifer Birch.
411 West Hall, 1085 South University. Free. 764-7274. [map]
"Proud Boys and the White Ethnostate: How the Alt-Right Is Warping the American Imagination": U-M Institute for Research on Women and Gender.more >
"Proud Boys and the White Ethnostate: How the Alt-Right Is Warping the American Imagination": U-M Institute for Research on Women and Gender.< less
U-M history professor Alexandra Minna Stern is joined by U-M Digital Studies Institute director Lisa Nakamura and U-M anthropology professor Gayle Rubin in a discussion of Stern's new book that explores concepts such as "red-pilling," strategic trolling, gender essentialism, and other white nationalist tropes.
3-4:30 p.m., 2239 Lane Hall, 204 S. State. Free. 764-9537. [map]
Every Fri. All invited to draw or write. Supplies and writing and drawing prompts provided.
4-7 p.m., Pointless, 3014 Packard. Free admission (buy your own beer). pointlessbrew.com, (989) 455-4484. [map]
(Todd Phillips, 2019). Drama from the perspective of Batman's nemesis, caught between apathy and cruelty. Joaquin Phoenix.
State Theatre. $10.50 (children under 12, students with ID, seniors age 65 & older, & U.S. veterans, $8.50; MTF members, $8. statetheatrea2.org, 668-TIME.
(Robert Eggers, 2019). Drama about two lighthouse keeps trying to maintain their sanity on a remote and mysterious New England island.
Tickets: $10.50 (children under 12, students with ID, seniors age 65 & older, & U.S. veterans, $8.50; MTF members, $8; weekdays before 6 p.m., $7.50). michtheater.org, 668-TIME.
Nov. 1: "World Literature, the Global South and Indian Oceans Worlds." Talk by University of Virginia English professor Debjani Ganguly.
Nov. 22: "The Indian State that Fails and Delivers." Talk by Johns Hopkins South Asian Studies professor Devesh Kapur.
4:30-6 p.m., 110 Weiser Hall, 500 Church. Free. 615-4059. [map]
(Matt Tyrnauer, 2019). Documentary about the unscrupulous lawyer and political power broker.
Michigan Theater (unless noted otherwise). $10.50 (children under 12, students with ID, seniors age 65 & older, & U.S. veterans, $8.50; MTF members, $8; weekdays before 6 p.m., $7.50). michtheater.org, 668-TIME. [map]
A large corn maze with 3.5 miles of trails and 3 exits to allow for routes of various lengths. Also, a U-pick pumpkin patch, produce, craft sale, hayrides, duck races, pedal cars, a kids play area with a mountain of straw and a corn box, and more. Maps available ($1). Food available.
6175 Daly Rd. (half mile west of Zeeb), Dexter. $10 (kids ages 5-12, $7; age 4 & under, free). Blastcornmaze.com. [map]
Renowned Michigan dancer/choreographer and visual artist Peter Sparling partners with Gallery 22 North and Equality Michigan for a show of Sparling's new paintings and videos at Ypsilanti's Gallery 22 North, 22 N. Huron in November, 2019. Half of all proceeds from the month-long show will go to Equality Michigan. An Opening Reception will be held Friday, November 1, 7-10 p.m., to celebrate the show with members of Equality Michigan and the Southwest Michigan community. There will be a private showing for Equality Michigan guests only with artist's talk from 5-7 pm. To sign up for reception, contact Erin Knott at Equality Michigan: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Gallery 22 North, 22 N. Huron St., Ypsilanti. Free. email@example.com [map]
This all levels class is designed for active young people to explore the aerial arts, known as "flying". Students will warm up and cool down together, then will split into two groups based on experience and ability level.
Beginning students will work with instructor Rachel to learn the basic poses and sequences on the aerial apparatus. Once they have the basics down, they will work on building the endurance needed to spend several minutes in the air, as well as sequencing poses into mini routines.
Intermediate students will be with instructor Sara, focusing on technique, form, and choreography while learning more complex sequences and developing their personal style.
PREREQ: Students new to the Aviary must have a parent or legal guardian present on their first day. The guardian does not have to stay for the duration of the lesson but must be present to meet the instructor on the first day. Youth aerial classes are offered in monthly sessions, please click link for info!
The Ann Arbor Aviary, 2875 Boardwalk St, Suite A. $70-$90. firstname.lastname@example.org http:
"Opening Reception of Art Exhibition: Blood Underwater": U-M Residential College and Arts at Michigan.more >
"Opening Reception of Art Exhibition: Blood Underwater": U-M Residential College and Arts at Michigan.< less
Blood Underwater is a collaborative work, which encourages deep thinking and creative expression. It provides a voice for community members and activists, especially from political, national, racial, religious and other minorities, to express their concerns about global suffering through art. Participants gather around a large canvas with paints and music and are guided through a series of artistic expressions by "artivist" Elshafei Dafalla. The purpose is to use art to protest against violence, torture, enforced disappearances and other forms of brutality.
Eishafei Dafalla received a Bachelor of Arts in Sculpture from the College of Fine and Applied Art at the University for Science and Technology in Khartoum, Sudan as well as a Diploma in Folklore from the Afro-Asian Institute at the University of Khartoum. He earned a Master of Fine Arts from the Stamps School of Art and Design at University of Michigan.
Refreshments will be provided.
Residential College Art Gallery, 701 E University Ave, Ann Arbor, MI 48109. Free. email@example.com https:
The Women of Temple Beth Emeth invite you to the Chanakah Sale at our newly renovated Gift Shop.
We are the only Judaica shop in the Ann Arbor area!
During the entire month of November we are offering a 15% discount on all Chanukiahs.
Hours: Wednesdays 4:00-6:00 pm, Sundays 2:30-5:30 pm, Fridays 6:30-7:30 pm (except 4th Friday Guitar Shabbat, 5:30-6:30pm), or by appointment (call 734-665-4744). We accept cash, checks, or credit/debit cards.
Temple Beth Emeth, 2309 Packard. Free. 734-665-4744. https:
Multiple-course vegetarian (or vegan) dinner, cocktails, and a presentation by Jackson Galaxy, host of the Animal Planet hit show My Cat From Hell. Also, a silent auction.
6:30 p.m., Michigan League Ballroom. $175. Reservations required at hshv.org
Soldering": Ann Arbor District Library. All invited to learn about the cultural significance of the sugar skulls featured in Mexican Día de los Muertos (Day of the Dead) celebrations. Also, a chance to solder an LED light-up kit patterned like a sugar skull. No soldering experience necessary.
AADL Downtown Secret Lab. Free. 327-4200.
John Cameron Mitchell: U-M School of Art & Design Penny Stamps Speaker Series/University Musical Society.more >
John Cameron Mitchell: U-M School of Art & Design Penny Stamps Speaker Series/University Musical Society.< less
This actor and playwright, creator of the Tony-winning rock opera and 2001 film Hedwig and the Angry Inch, discusses his work. In conjunction with his performance Nov. 2 (see listing).
7 p.m., Bethlehem United Church of Christ, 423 S. Fourth Ave. Free. 668-8463. [map]
Readings by U-M creative writing grad students, including fiction by Annesha Sengupta and poetry by Bryan Byrdlong.
7 p.m., UMMA Auditorium, 525 S. State. Free. 764-6330. [map]
This local poet reads from If the house, her 2019 Brittingham Prize-winning debut collection of poems that revolve around everyday things, like spilled milk and, per the title of one poem, "Conversation with Lace Thong and Car Keys." Also, readings by local writer Donovan Hohn, author of the 2012 nonfiction book Moby-Duck: The True Story of 28,800 Bath Toys Lost at Sea, and Redmond (WA) poet Lena Khalaf Tuffaha, author of Water & Salt, winner of the 2018 Washington State Book Award for Poetry. Signing.
7 p.m., Literati, 124 E. Washington. Free. 585-5567. [map]
Nov. 1: Saginaw Valley State. 7 p.m. Exhibition game.
Nov. 5: Appalachian State. 7 p.m.
Nov. 12: Creighton. 6:30 p.m.
Nov. 15: Elon. 7 p.m.
Nov. 22: Houston Baptist. 7 p.m.
Dec. 6: Iowa. 6:30 p.m.
Dec. 14: Oregon. Noon.
Dec. 21: Presbyterian College. Noon.
Dec. 29: UMass Lowell. 2 p.m.
Jan. 9: Purdue. 7 p.m.
Jan. 22: Penn State. 7 p.m.
Jan. 25: Illinois. Noon.
Feb. 4: Ohio State. 7 p.m.
Feb. 8: MSU. Noon.
Feb. 16: Indiana. 1 p.m.
Feb. 27: Wisconsin. 7 p.m.
Mar. 5: Nebraska. 6:30 p.m.
Various times (see listing), Crisler Center. Ticket prices $15-$60. 764-0247. [map]
An ensemble of area singers and instrumentalists presents a light-hearted comic Ziegfeld Follies-style revue featuring a mix of vaudeville tunes and songs by an array of 20th-century songwriters from Tom Lehrer to Eric Idle. Stars: Chris Grapentine, Glenn Perry, Holly Perry, Thomas Petiet, Patricia Petiet, Carla Margolis, Tiffany Thorpe and Zoe Zdrojewski. Instrumentalists: Margaret Counihan, Erik Hildinger, Elizabeth Hildinger and Lisa Lava-Kellar. Tom Skylis emcees.
Ann Arbor District Library, Downtown multipurpose rm. Free.
Lecture-demo by the Japanese husband-and-wife duo Masters Kano of the history and techniques of colorful handmade Japanese paper.
AADL Traverwood. Free. 327-4200.
Kids in grade 6 & up and adults invited to follow step-by-step instructions to create a fall scene. No experience necessary. Light refreshments.
7-8:30 p.m., DDL, 3255 Alpine, Dexter. Free; preregistration required. firstname.lastname@example.org, 426-4477. [map]
Nov. 1 & 2. Skylar Siben directs students in Kenneth Lonergan's award-winning 1996 tragicomic portrait of rich teens in 1980s Manhattan who, dizzied by yuppie-era materialism, steal $15,000 and drift aimlessly into a druggy squalor.
7 & 11 p.m. (Fri.) & 7 p.m. (Sat.), U-M Walgreen Drama Center Newman Studio, 1226 Murfin. Free. facebook.com
Brooklyn-based comedian, a former immigrants' rights activist and Wait Wait Don't Tell Me! regular whom the New York Times dubbed "one of the most exciting political comics in stand-up today." Preceded by 2 opening acts. Alcohol is served.
212 S. Fourth Ave. $20 in advance and at the door. 996-9080. [map]
Every Fri.-Sat. in Oct & Nov. 1. Four scary attractions-the haunted hayride, the haunted barn, the Asylum, and the MindShaft-featuring costumed monsters. Refreshments available. Kids age 10 & under must be with an adult.
5565 Merritt Rd., Ypsilanti. Tickets $18-$39 in advance at HauntedHouseMichigan.com. 390-9212. [map]
This ensemble of music majors performs Giovanni Gabrieli's Canzon Duodecimi Toni, Cassie Wieland's Inside, John Mackey's The End of the World, Peter Warlock's Capriol Suite, Hiroaki Kataoka's Gryphon's Prayer, "Scherzo alla marcia" from Vaughan Williams' Symphony no. 8, and Kazuhiro Morita's Terpsichore II. Note: limited seating.
8 p.m., U-M Moore Bldg. Hankinson Rehearsal Hall, 1100 Baits. Free. 615-3204. [map]
Acclaimed by Rolling Stone as the "preeminent male singer-songwriter of the New Folk movement," Gorka pens intimate, conversational songs and ballads that overflow with vividly imagined details and a sly, probing sense of humor. His 2016 CD, Bright Side of Down is a collection of what the Associated Press calls "wry, slice-of-life observations reminiscent of Lyle Lovett and John Prine."
8p.m., The Ark, 316 S. Main. Tickets $20 in advance at the Michigan Union Ticket Office (relocated to the Michigan League during the Union's renovation) and the ark.org, and at the door. [map]
A veteran blues-based singer-songwriter best known for his early-70s hits "Sunshine" and "Don't Cry Blue," Edwards sings his easy-feeling songs and delicately poetic love lyrics in a throaty, mellifluous tenor. A superb acoustic and electric guitar stylist and a riveting blues harmonica player, he's also known for his hilarious between-songs commentary.
FUMC Green Wood Church, 1001 Green Rd. at Glazier Way. $20 in advance and at the door. 665-8558. [map]
Technocats will be performing the music of jazz composer Gregg Hill. The group consists of Nathan Borton (guitar), Seth Ebersole (saxophones), Javier Arguello (bass) and Michael Reed (drums). "Composer Gregg Hill grew up in central Michigan in a household where the music was always playing. As a small child, he remembers conga lines snaking through the house on Saturday nights to the sound of jazz. His parents, Norma and Ken, were part of the swing craze in the big band era. His sister Susan, also plays piano and is a life-long music lover. In high school, Gregg played sax in a stage band and headed up a quintet. He loved the saxophone, but the piano had a stronger allure as far as creative possibilities. The piano took over completely when he was bitten by the jazz writing bug. Gregg's parents love of music and piano jazz (in particular) was a great source of his inspiration." (see https:
Canterbury House, 721 E. Huron. Donation. $5 (students)-$10 (general). 734-665-0606. [map]
The Brass Tacks Ensemble 20th Anniversary Celebration and Festival of Staged Readings: The Brass Tacks Ensemble.more >
The Brass Tacks Ensemble 20th Anniversary Celebration and Festival of Staged Readings: The Brass Tacks Ensemble.< less
The Festival will be presented on November 1, 2, and 8, plus a celebration on the 9th, at the Children's Creative Center in Ann Arbor. An ensemble of 11 actors and 5 directors will present a quasi-radio-play/staged reading of The Tragical History of Doctor Faustus, by Christopher Marlowe, as well as a series of short original plays written over the past year in the Brass Tacks Ensemble's playwriting group. Each night of the festival will be unique. Tickets are Pay-What-You-Want Donations at the door. Www.btensemble.org for more information.
November 1 will consist of staged readings of original radio-style plays.
November 2 will be a quasi-radio-play/staged reading of The Tragical History of Doctor Faustus by Christopher Marlowe.
November 8 will consist of staged readings of original short plays based around the theme of "balance."
November 9 will be a party celebrating the 20th anniversary of The Brass Tacks Ensemble, open to the public.
The Children's Creative Center, 1600 Pauline Blvd. Donation. email@example.com www.btensemble.org [map]
This young NYC-based experimental chamber sextet combines visceral timbres and an adventurous spirit with technical virtuosity to "playfully overstep the boundaries of musical genres," as the New Yorker puts it. The program features original compositions as well as works by such other young luminaries as Caroline Shaw, Andrew Norman, and baroque chamber pop band My Brightest Diamond founder Shara Nova.
Rackham Auditorium. Tickets $27-$47 (students, $12-$20) in advance at tickets.ums.org, at Michigan League, and (if available) at the door. 734-2538. [map]
This local company presents a 3-night series of different programs, followed at 8 p.m. on Nov. 9 by a party with past & present Brass Tacks members.
Nov. 1: Staged readings of radio plays written over the past year by members of the Brass Tacks playwriting group, featuring Mary Conley's fantastical adventure Under the Mountain, Dorianne Jentzen's dark drama Never Again, Isaac Ellis's anthropomorphic dramedy Couch, Sanders Hamson's futuristic thriller A New Broom Sweeps Clean, and Brian Trippel's disturbing fantasy The Siren of Tinenford.
Nov. 2: A cast of 11 presents a staged reading, in the style of a radio play, of Christopher Marlowe's seminal Elizabethan tragedy, The Tragical History of Doctor Faustus.
Nov. 8: Staged readings of new plays based on the theme "balance" by Brass Tacks members, featuring Mary Conley's compassionate drama Gestate, Brian Trippel's contemporary romance Out of Balance, Isaac Ellis's frenzied luncheon skit Balancing Act, and Dorianne Jentzen's untitled brooding Christmas romance.
Children's Creative Center, 1600 Pauline. Free; donations welcome. 926-5376. [map]
Canceled: U-M theater professor Malcolm Tulip stars in his non-narrative surrealist autobiographical drama, a hybrid of real and imagined memories inspired by the work of the German Surrealist poet Unica Zürn. Tulip performs while enclosed in a 9-foot cube, surrounded by Jeromy Hopgood's video collage, and augmented by a Cy Tulip electronic soundscape.
U-M Duderstadt Video Studio, 2281 Bonisteel, North Campus. Free. 764-5350. [map]
Every Thurs.-Sun., Oct. 24-Nov. 3. Popular local playwright Joseph Zettelmaier directs his suspenseful adaptation of the Dracula legend. An asylum administrator, driven mad by the loss of his lover and friends to Dracula, must face demons real and imagined as he investigates a string of murders occurring around him.
Stone Chalet Inn, 1917 Washtenaw Ave. Tickets $15 ($20 on Oct. 31 includes Halloween party with cast & crew), in advance at pennyseats.org and (if available) at the door. 926-5346. [map]
Nov. 1-3. U-M students perform Sarah Ruhl's 2003 tender-hearted comedy, a heavily revised version of the Orpheus myth told from Eurydice's perspective. New York Times critic Charles Isherwood praises its "insistent heartbeat, the rhythmic threnody woven by its language, its subterranean feeling and its strangely potent imagery."
8 p.m. (Fri. & Sat.) & 2 p.m. (Sun.), Mendelssohn Theatre, 911 North University. Tickets $10 (students & seniors, $7) in advance at muto.umich.edu. facebook.com
Oct. 25 & 26 and Nov. 1 & 2. Jason Smith directs local actors in this musical gore-fest, an amalgam of elements from Sam Raimi's cult classic 1980s low-budget film trilogy about 5 MSU students camping in the Tennessee woods who set free an evil spirit that possesses them. Songs include the doo-wop ballad "All the Men in My Life Keep Getting Killed by Candarian Demons" and "Do the Necronomicon," which the New York Times says "cheerfully evokes 'The Time Warp' from 'Rocky Horror.'"
8 p.m., Copeland Auditorium, 7714 Ann Arbor St., Dexter. Tickets $20 (seniors & students, $15; splatter zone, $25) in advance at dextercommunityplayers.org & at the door. 726-0355. [map]
Every Fri. & Sat. Comedic improv by experienced local groups, including Pointless's resident League of Pointless Improvisers.
8 & 10 p.m., Pointless, 3014 Packard. Tickets $15 (8 p.m.) & $12 (10 p.m.) in advance at pointlessbrew.com & at the door. (989) 455-4484. [map]
Every Wed.-Sun., Sept. 19-Dec. 21. Michelle Mountain directs the world premiere of Livonia playwright David MacGregor's 2nd Sherlock Holmes play, which features the Victorian super sleuth solving a case for the playboy Prince of Wales on the eve of Queen Victoria's Diamond Jubilee. Coincidentally, the master chef Auguste Escoffier needs the detective's help as well. Cast: Mark Colson, Paul Stroili, Sarab Kamoo, Caitlin Cavannaugh, Tom Whalen, and David Bendena.
8 p.m. (Thurs.-Sat.), 3 p.m. (Wed. & Sat.), & 2 p.m. (Sun.), Purple Rose Theatre, 137 Park St., Chelsea. Tickets $32 (Wed.), $28 (Thurs.), $42 (Fri. eve.), $43 (weekend matinees), $46 (Sat. eve.) in advance at purplerosetheatre.org and by phone, and (if available) at the door. Discounts available for students, seniors, teachers, military personnel, and groups. 433-7673. [map]
"Friday Night Swing": Ann Arbor Swing Dance Association/Ann Arbor Community for Traditional Music and Dance.more >
"Friday Night Swing": Ann Arbor Swing Dance Association/Ann Arbor Community for Traditional Music and Dance.< less
Every Fri. Lindy hop, East Coast swing, Charleston, blues, and Balboa dancing to music spun by DJs. No partner needed. Preceded at 8 p.m. by a free beginner lesson.
Riverside Arts Center, 76 N. Huron, Ypsilanti. $5 (students with ID, $4; $1 discount for AACTMAD members). (847) 757-0942. [map]
Canceled and Postponed Events:
Every Fri. Rides of 20 miles or more (round trip), to the Coney Island in Whitmore Lake for a 10:30 a.m. breakfast or early lunch.
10 a.m., Barton Nature Area parking lot, W. Huron River Dr. near Bird Rd. Free. 476-4944.
Babs' Underground: WEMU 5:01 Jazz Series
With the Estar Cohen Quintet, a local modern jazz ensemble led by vocalist Cohen. With guitarist Dan Palmer, pianist Michael Malis, bassist Aidan Cafferty, and drummer David Alvarez III. 5-7 p.m.
Blind Pig: Joe Hertler & the Rainbow Seekers
Lansing pop-funk and soul quartet led by singer- songwriter Hertler. $17.50-$25.
Blue Llama: Diego Figueiredo Duo
Figueiredo is a world-renowned Brazilian guitarist whose music fuses jazz, classical, and bossa nova traditions. George Benson calls him "one of the greatest guitarists I've seen in my whole life." He performs tonight in a duo with clarinetist Ken Peplowski. $20-$40. 7 & 9:30 p.m.
Conor O'Neill's: Bird into Bear
Highly regarded local acoustic roots-music folk- rock sextet, formerly known as Dragon Wagon, that calls its music "bluegrass folk-rock with a touch of Irish whiskey."
Crazy Wisdom Tea Room: Joel Palmer
Veteran Detroit singer-guitarist whose repertoire includes vintage and original blues, swing, and folk-style tunes.
Crazy Wisdom Tea Room: Rochelle Clark
Chelsea singer-songwriter who's half of the Americana duo The Potter's Field.
Earle: Rick Burgess Trio
Jazz ensemble, named after the late jazz pianist and Earle cofounder Burgess, featuring drummer Robert Warren and a rotating roster of bassists and pianists.
Mash: Detroit's Own Soul Purpose
An eclectic mix of genres from funk and blues-rock to hard country by this Westland quintet fronted by vocalist Carol Holmes.
Silvio's Organic Pizza: Jeremy Skidmore
Area singer-songwriter who also covers songs by everyone from the Stones and John Mellencamp to the Red Hot Chili Peppers and Sublime.
Tap Room: "First Friday."
With Steve Somers & Friends, jazz & blues standards by an ensemble led by WCC jazz guitar instructor Somers and featuring members of the WCC Jazz Band.
Ziggy's: "Hullaween Day of the Dead Party."
With Hullabaloo, a veteran local 9-piece collective whose upbeat, energetic music draws on ska, jazz, funk, punk, and Latin influences. Costume party with prizes. 9 p.m.-1 a.m.
Zou Zou's Cafe: Georgia Rae
Award-winning Americana fiddler from Richmond (IL).
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