7 p.m. Saturday at International House's Lightbox Film Center, 3701 Chestnut St., $10; $8 seniors and students, 215-387-5125, http://ihousephilly.org
Here's the dark secret behind Star Wars: not all the films have the same, ah, stature. So, this 2016 not-quite-a-prequel, telling how the rebels found that flaw in the Death Star, was a pleasant surprise, joining the original (a.k.a. A New Hope) and The Empire Strikes Back (and, maybe, The Force Awakens) as a top-tier entry in the series. The film screens outdoors, so be prepared (lawn chair, light saber, droid — bring what you need). — M.H.
8 p.m. Saturday at Water Tower Recreation Center, 200 E. Hartwell Lane, free, 215-248-8810, www.chestnuthill.org
David Bickerstaff's documentary is a tour of the Renaissance craftsman's sculpture, paintings, and architecture, from the Pietà to the Papal Basilica of St. Peter to the Sistine Chapel ceiling, with commentary on the artist's life and beliefs. — M.H.
1 p.m. Sunday at the Bryn Mawr Film Institute, 824 W. Lancaster Ave., Bryn Mawr. Tickets are $20; $10 students, 610-527-9898, www.brynmawrfilm.org
Did you ever want say namaste to a narwhal? It turns out you can't, because there are no narwhals in captivity. But you can do the downward facing dog with a dogfish and salute the sun with a stingray at this event (for ages 18 and older and all skill levels) taught by a yogi/biologist in front of the 550,000-gallon Shark Realm (it will be relaxing for the sharks, as well, we think — they'll be contemplating lunch). After the session, check out the eels, angelfish, sea turtles, penguins, and hippos. — M.H.
9 and 11 a.m. Saturday at the Adventure Aquarium, 1 Riverside Dr., Camden, $39, 844-474-3474, www.adventureaquarium.com
2SP Brewing Co. and Power Plant Gym have teamed up for the only strongman at a brewery, with 38 men and 34 women participating in site-specific events, such as the harness truck pull with a 2SP delivery truck, keg press, and malt sack carry. It will be exhausting (to watch), so it's good you won't have far to go for a brew. — M.H.
A patriotic celebration of Ukrainian arts, this folk festival is a colorful exhibition of the country's crafts, music, and dance. Outdoor performances and concerts by artists like singer-songwriter and "Honored Artist of Ukraine" Iryna Lonchyna will be complemented by homemade food and crafts. The event marks the 26th anniversary of Ukraine's independence with polka and dance. — Thea Applebaum Licht
Noon to 8 p.m. Sunday, Ukrainian American Sport Center — Tryzub, Lower State and County Line Roads, Horsham. $15; $10 students; children 15 and under free. 267-664-3857, tryzub.org.
Held in Philadelphia's beautiful Shofusu Japanese Garden, this summer celebration is full of song, dance, and good food. Traditionally commemorating ancestors, this Obon Festival will also feature live music, games, and vendors carrying Japanese arts and crafts. A highlight are the Bon odori dances unique to different Japanese towns that will be performed outdoors. — T.A.L.
11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday, Shofuso Japanese House and Garden, Lansdowne and Horticultural Drives. Free. 215-878-5097, japanesehouse.org.
This craft and vintage show is a one-of-a-kind curated market held outdoors in one of Philadelphia's centuries-old Victorian cemeteries. The "market of the macabre" will host dozens of vendors carrying creepy antiques and oddities as well as artists and crafters whose work is sure to scare. Come in your finest Victorian or Steampunk dress to tour the cemetery in style. — T.A.L.
Noon to 5 p.m. Saturday, Laurel Hill Cemetery, 3822 Ridge Ave. $5 donation suggested. 215-228-8200, thelaurelhillcemetery.org.
Get those endorphins flowing with a wild outdoor 5K run. The racecourse is dotted with "color stations" where you'll be sprayed with neon colors so that by the time you've finished running, your runner's high will be rainbow-hued. If speed isn't your thing, you are welcome to finish the race walking, skipping, or dancing. A portion of proceeds will go to the Simon Youth Foundation. — T.A.L.
Check-in Day noon to 3 p.m. Saturday, Race Day 6:30-7 a.m. to 10 a.m. Sunday, Philadelphia Mills' northeast parking lot, 1455 Franklin Mills Circle. $65 ages 13 and older; ages 1-12 free with a paid adult (up to two kids per adult). thecolorvibe.com.
It's time to channel your alter ego super-self. Children and their grown-ups are invited to dress up for this two-day event (yes, we'll be ducking into a nearby broom closet and emerging once again to battle bad guys as the heroic Ham Fist). The mighty mites and their fantastic friends can create artwork based on their adventures, visit the play corner to rescue a dog trapped in a building, sing songs, read stories (all super), and take part in a Parade of Heroes. We're ready: Ham On! — M.H.
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday; 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, Please Touch Museum, Fairmount Park, 4231 Avenue of the Republic, $19, 215-581-3181, www.pleasetouchmuseum.org
Proof that superheroes truly walk among us, the Man of Yuks visits our fair city to bring cheer (and prep for his Noble Ape tour) with observations on fatherhood, food, the power of paleness, and food. — M.H.
7 and 9:30 p.m. Sunday at Helium Comedy Club, 2031 Sansom St., check online for ticket prices, 215-496-9001, philadelphia.heliumcomedy.com
Game of Thrones fans may know star Kristian Nairn as Hodor. But with his beloved character's death on Season Six of the show (sorry, spoilers), the actor has been free to focus on other pursuits. Namely, DJing. And he's coming to Philly. Nairn will be in town this week as part of the appropriately titled "Rave of Thrones," a live tour featuring music from Hodor himself, plus a few friends. Sure, it might sound weird that someone we all know as a simpleminded (and now dead) stable boy of Winterfell is spinning some records, but the guy actually has some serious history. A native of Northern Ireland, Nairn formerly served as the house DJ of Kremlin, a popular gay club in Belfast, according to the actor's website. Nairn was not in Game of Thrones' fifth season, and he spent his hiatus from the show DJing Rave of Thrones events as well. So, safe to say, this is not the Game of Thrones live concert that came through Philly earlier this year. It just might be a little more fun. — Nick Vadala
9 p.m. Saturday, the Foundry at the Fillmore, 29 E. Allen St., $20, livenation.com.
8 p.m. Friday at World Cafe Live, 3025 Walnut St., $40, 215-222-1400, www.worldcafelive.com
Anyone who cares about the real punk rock of Philadelphia — from Sadistic Exploits to Dead Milkmen to Ink & Dagger to Cayetana — must care about the delicious Sheer Mag. Born out of the South Philly house-show scene, their initial sound was mean, lean riff rock — a three-legged sack race between Thin Lizzy and the New York Dolls — with a dramatic edge. By the time Sheer Mag recorded its second EP, gruffly soulful vocalist Tina Halladay had begun to politicize her lyrics based on her interactions with rotten landlords and smug cops and came up with a towering sense of rage to match Kyle and Hart Seely's riffage. Now, on the band's just-released debut LP, Need to Feel Your Love, Halladay's politics are pushed way up front in the mix (songs about Stonewall and early anti-Nazi hero Sophie Scholl), with Sheer Mag's melodies following her R&B heft, as much of the record is informed by disco and its funky, discordant twitches. Nicely done. — A.D. Amorosi
8:30 p.m. Saturday at Union Transfer, 1026 Spring Garden St., $12, 215-232-2100, utphilly.com
The Queen of Soul is coming to Philadelphia. Do we need to say more about one of the most powerful, recognizable voices in pop, soul, and R&B? Just go bow down to her highness. — N.V.
8 p.m. Saturday, the Mann Center, 5201 Parkside Ave., $59.50-$129.50, www.manncenter.org
"I get bored so I want to get drunk / I know how that goes / So I ain't gonna touch it," Lilly Hiatt sings on the title song of her new album. "Trinity Lane" sets the tone for an autobiographical set in which the daughter of acclaimed singer-songwriter John Hiatt confronts her life with unflinching honesty. It's all set against equally raw rock that at times incorporates rootsy elements. — Nick Cristiano
8:30 p.m. Tuesday at Boot & Saddle, 1131 S. Broad St., $10. 267-639-4528, bootandsaddlephilly.com
For all practical purposes, Ernest Greene's Washed Out (or Washed Out's Ernest Greene; save for live shows, his albums, to a point, were all him) sounded loud the (faux) trumpets for indie electronica in the 21st century. With their muted, old-school sounds (Optigans, Mellotrons, first-gen sequencers), new-school tones (glitch hop, micro-house), shoegaze dreaminess, and gauzy production, Within and Without and Paracosm were the sound tracks to any sad, romantic interlude you had planned. Add Greene's aching, tremulous vocals, and all that was left were the teardrops. Washed Out's newest album, Mister Mellow, isn't radically different from his first two — there's still a yearning whoosh that sounds happily like early Tears for Fears — but his stage ensemble's live showcase looks pretty cool. Using Microsoft Kinect software, images from Mister Mellow will be triggered and controlled by the band's movement. Which means this time out, Washed Out had better move a little bit. — A.D.A.