Sunday, October 13

24 events

Live Music

  • Buvez

    7:30 p.m. $5.

    EVER ENDING KICKS Sincere and sweet indie-pop band from Anacortes, WA.

    NINA GARBUS Atlanta-based experimental pop artist.

  • The Foundry

    6 p.m. $12 (adv.), $15 (door).

    THE SEGAR JAZZ AFFAIR WXAG radio DJ Dwain Segar curates a night of smooth jazz, featuring J. Henry.

  • Hi-Lo Lounge

    8 p.m.

    SHEHEHE Local band that draws from old-school punk and arena rock to create a fist-pumping atmosphere.

    PALACE DOCTOR Dynamic local garage-pop trio fronted by guitarist and songwriter Phillip Brantley.

    DIVINE FEED Punk- and country-influenced local lo-fi pop project.

  • Terrapin Beer Co.

    5 p.m. FREE!

    HALEM ALBRIGHT A blend of unique songwriting and electrifying guitar work.


  • 4 p.m. $90.

    Annual Autumn Harvest Feast

    (The Hill) The Athens Farmers Market presents a family-style Sunday dinner prepared by local chefs. Proceeds will go toward programs such as Wholesome Wave Georgia and FARM Rx.

  • The Tasting Room at Jittery Joe's Roasting Company

    3:15 (costume contest), 4 p.m. (parade). FREE!

    Boo-le-Bark on Boulevard

    Costumed dogs and their humans will walk through the Boulevard neighborhood! Post-parade festivities include live music, a pet photo booth, food trucks and kid activities. See story on p. 9.

  • (Riverbend Greenhouses, 11 Riverbend Rd.) Oct. 12, 8 a.m.–5 p.m. Oct. 13, 12-5 p.m.

    UGA Horticulture Club Fall Plant Sale

    Shop for a variety of landscaping plants (trees, shrubs, perennials and annuals) from local nurseries or grown by the Hort Club.

  • Ciné

    2 p.m. FREE!

    Women Empowerment Brunch: Breaking Racial Barriers

    Attendees can speak their truth and identify their own biases while having a difficult, but much needed conversation about women and racism. Expect a mindfulness session, a viewing and discussion of Chelsea Handler's Netflix documentary White Privilege, followed by a group activity.  Refreshments will be served, please RSVP to attend.


  • Madison County Library, Danielsville

    3 p.m. FREE!

    Calligraphy Class

    Mike Moak teaches lettering. Supplies are provided. Registration is required. 

  • Creature Comforts Brewery

    6–8 p.m. FREE!

    Curiosity Corner Family Workshop: Lantern Making

    Participants will learn to make illuminated lanterns that can also be a part of the upcoming Lantern Parade.

  • 10 a.m. $65.

    Soapmaking 102: How to Color Natural Soap

    (Indie South Creative, 470 Hawthorne Ave.) Learn how to use herbs and clays to design naturally colorful soap.  Also learn new swirl and layering design techniques to add interest and botanical benefits to your creations. All levels welcome.  Participants will walk away with about 2-3 lbs. of soap. Pre-registration required.


Lectures & Lit

  • Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Athens

    9:30 a.m. FREE!

    UUFA Forum

    In Born Intersex: We Are Human!, Anunnaki Marquez, a gender/intersex educator, writer and speaker, shares general information about the intersex community, the violation of human rights and their journey to achieving the first intersex birth certificate in Colorado.

  • Madison County Library, Danielsville

    3 p.m. FREE!

    Author Talk: Lillah Lawson

    The Madison County Library invites the public to an afternoon with author Lillah Lawson. Lawson will read excerpts from her book, Monarchs Under the Sassafras Tree, and discuss her writing process. A light reception will follow the event.

  • ACC Library

    3 p.m. FREE!

    Tracing History: Rubbings of Monumental Brass

    Get a rare glimpse of history as Nancy Kissane talks about and shares her collection of rubbings from memorial brass plaques of medieval churches around Cambridgeshire, England.


  • 8 p.m. $10.

    Occupied Japan and the Yonah Man

    (Nimbl, 160 Winston Dr.) A new story-performance by Maryn Whitmore told in parts, exploring the concepts of discovered narrative, shared experience and autobiographical performance. A conversation with the artist and a viewing of the full moon will follow the performance.

  • Georgia Museum of Art

    3 p.m. 706-542-4662,

    Appalachian Spring: "Music Exploring Regional Identity and Race"

    Students from the Hugh Hodgson School of Music will perform a program of music designed and conducted by David Stanley, master’s student in conducting at the Hugh Hodgson School of Music, alongside Aaron Copland’s “Appalachian Spring.” The program includes music by African American composers, exploring the intersection of rural regional identity and race.


  • UGA Fine Arts Building

    Oct. 8–11, 8 p.m. & Oct. 13, 2:30 p.m. $12–16.

    She Kills Monsters

    (Cellar Theatre) She Kills Monsters by Qui Nguyen centers on high school teacher Agnes and her quest to find a meaningful connection with her recently-deceased sister, Tilly. Agnes dives headlong into her younger sister’s Dungeons & Dragons campaign with the help of Tilly’s nerdy friend Chuck, and along the way, must contend with demon queens, dark elves and vampire cheerleaders while battling her own real-life monster: grief.

  • Athens Community Theater

    Oct. 10–12, 8 p.m. Oct. 13, 2 p.m. $12–15.

    The 39 Steps

    Town & Gown Players present a timeless Hitchcock story.

  • Athens Little Playhouse

    Oct. 18–19, 7 p.m. Oct. 20, 3 p.m. $5–10.

    Curse of the Lost Mummy

    An ambitious Egyptologist has lost the mummy of Pharaoh Khamenshetsu and chooses to go ahead with the museum exhibit even if he has to fake it, ignoring the rumors of a mummy’s curse at first—until the mysterious accidents and bizarre appearances of Khamenshetsu threaten to derail it all. The kids of Athens Little Playhouse bring the fun to this original whodunit by director and playwright Lynne Thomas. 


  • Moonlight Theater

    Oct. 12–13, 7:30 p.m. $8–14.

    Diversity Now

    This comedy satire, written by Atlanta comedian Mark Kendall, is based on corporate diversity seminars.



    5–8 p.m. FREE!

    Opening Reception

    In 1998, Jason Thrasher crowd-sourced a months-long trip to India by pre-selling darkroom prints of the photographs he would make there and on his return exhibit as an enduring body of work. This trip coincided with the arrival of the Internet in India and the dawn of massive changes across the country that would occur over the next two decades.  20 years later, the negatives have been made clearer through new digital techniques in the exhibition "Jason Thrasher | Uncovered Perspectives: India 21 Years Later." See Art Notes on p. 12.