Dori Cameron at P.A.’s Lounge; Heather Mae at Atwood’s Tavern; Vista at Out of the Blue Art Gallery Too; The Wolff Sisters at The Lizard Lounge; Bobby Floyd and Lydia “LovelySinger” Harrell at Lilypad; and Walter Sickert & the Army of Broken Toys at The Sinclair.
The city has been blocked – at least temporarily – from tearing down Vail Court, two boarded-up, rat-infested buildings empty for more than a decade near Central Square. Work was to have begun Monday.
The rhetoric was sharper and the bitterness and anger palpable at a rally held Monday after racist violence in Virginia – the third such rally held in Cambridge in response to the still young presidency of Donald Trump and, officials made clear, certainly not the last.
City officials, reacting to the violence at a white supremacist rally held over the weekend in Virginia, plan a unity rally for Monday at City Hall; meanwhile, with white supremacists coming to Boston, Black Lives Matter Cambridge plans an action on Saturday.
Something Sneaky at Charlie’s Kitchen, Declan McKenna at The Sinclair, 7 Minutes In Heaven at Out of the Blue Art Gallery Too, ZOD at Thunder Road, Atlas Lab at The Middle East Upstairs and The Busted Jug Band at The Plough & Stars.
Shakespeare’s “Julius Caesar” in the park; Outdoor movie night in Harvard Square; The Hereafter Party benefit for the Children’s Room; A Day of Play in Union Square; and A Summer Soiree dance party.
The Districts at The Sinclair; Duke Levine Band at Atwood’s Tavern; Ghosts of Jupiter at The Lizard Lounge; Bryce Vine at Sonia; Restless Streets at the Out of the Blue Art Gallery Too; and Julian Velard at Club Passim.
“The Friends of Eddie Coyle”; Butterfly and Caterpillar Weekend; 35-Hour Comedy Marathon fundraiser; “Sacred Spaces: Wending” dance; and SomerStreets: Seize the Summer! festival.
Since not everyone with powerful memories of 1960s activism could be a panelist at last weekend’s “Radical” event, Cambridge Community Television has set aside time Wednesday for local activists to come record their stories in the studio.
The sports-focused 10-restaurant chain becoming a nine-restaurant chain – losing the spot that launched the company in 2004 – will affect fans almost not all, aside from an updated menu and new sign.