It’s Thursday, and you’ve got no idea what you’ll do this weekend. Lexington Patch is coming to the rescue. We’ve got the best bets for your done-work-outta-here time. Check our picks for the activities you'll want to take part in this weekend in Lexington.
Where/When: , 99 Hancock St, Lexington; 7 p.m., Friday, Nov. 4
Why Go: Fairy tale police and fairy tale district attorneys make up the fairy tale criminal justice system and prosecute fairy tail offendors in this story presented by the Diamond Middle School Drama Ensemble under the direction of drama teacher, Kate Bromley.
Where/When: All around town this evening
Why Go: Because it's never to late to knock on doors seeking candy. Town officials are encouraging folks to take their kids trick-or-treating around town on Saturday, Nov. 5 after advising against it on Monday, citing lingering safety concerns after last Saturday night's October storm.
Pricing: Free. Of course, that's excluding the cost of costumes and candy
Where/When: , 1605 Massachusetts Ave, Lexington; 8 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 5
Why Go: Boston Conservatory’s Bruce Hangen leads the Lexington Symphony in a performance of Sibelius’ first symphony, Respighi's The Birds, and Berlioz's Les Nuits d'Été (Summer Nights) featuring counter-tenor Matthew Truss.
Pricing: $50, $40, $30 and $20
Where/When: , 10 Pelham Rd, Lexington; 1 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 6
Why Go: Many adults are caught between the demands of their own children and the increasing needs of older parents, spouses and/or siblings facing health, social, and financial challenges. Event speaker Katie McInnis-Dittrich will explore finding resources to help care for ill/older relatives, balancing competing job and family demands, and setting limits, when necessary.
Where/When: , 1605 Massachusetts Ave, Lexington; 2 to 4 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 6
Why Go: The community is invited to hear these speakers and to participate in a discussion about issues such as education, housing and community relations with much emphasis on the part the town's Civil Rights Committee, the Lexington Commission on Suburban Responsibility, the Clergy Association and METCO played to help find solutions to those pressing issues of the 1960s and 1970s.