The 78th season of FREE summer concerts in Stern Grove San Francisco is here. If you havn’t been…you pretty much have to. It’s fucking great, just remember 3 things: 1. Get there early if you want a good spot 2. BYOB! Everyone picnics there 3. Bring a coat, you never know when that
Are you one of those hip SF mothers constantly struggling to reconcile your penchants for crocheted baby booties and the golden, booze-dappled days of yesteryear? Perhaps you’re one of those “rad dads” struggling to keep your child’s wayward mouth out of your otherwise finely groomed beard. Or maybe you just
Look, I know this concert isn’t until December, but it’s one of those sponsored-by-a-liquor company deals where you have to RSVP ahead of time. Which you should do. Right here. Because if you don’t and you get turned away from a FREE concert that you had plenty of notice about
Over the past few years I’ve watched as San Francisco has been pulled out from under us and sold to the highest bidder. And I’m fed up and heartbroken. San Francisco is for everyone, not just the wealthy elite, and this is why I’ve decided to run for mayor....
Rogue Wave loves you, that’s obvious because tonight’s show at Great American Music Hall is the second FREE show they’ve played in the Bay Area in the past 3 months. There’s a slight catch to this one though – you’ll have to drop by Philz Coffee on 24th St in
As you’ve probably noticed already, the city has been officially taken over by CMJ. Similar to SXSW Festival, except without all the cowboy boots and barbeque (unless you count Dallas BBQ). With hundreds of shows taking place at venues scattered across the city, it can be an overwhelming task just
Nerd alert!!! I freakin’ love classical music. I hear a lot of “I just don’t really get iiiit” or “but there’s no siiiinging” when talking about it with friends who prefer to listen to bands in ratty clothes who learned to play three chords on a guitar last year and
Central Park was designed under the philosophy that nature should be looked at and reflected upon, and never touched. So when the park first opened, children had to have notes from their principals to play baseball in the fields. Obviously, these traditions did not last in the park. Now it’s