Presented as part of the pro Benchmark Twilight Cycling Classic in West Chester, this three-wheeling race is a perennial fave, with tag teams of five riders competing on oversize tricycles with no brakes. (Veterans of the event say the key to victory isn't speed, but the handoff to the next rider — "A good handoff is one that doesn't involve swinging the trike into the shins of your teammate," says race namesake Chris Tolsdorf.) Race day also features two-wheel racing, a kids' race, a block party on Market Street, and more. — Michael Harrington
3:30 p.m. Saturday; Gay and Market Streets from Matlack to Darlington Streets, West Chester; Free to observers; greaterwestchester.com.
What's better than a ripe peach in the summertime? Not much. But you definitely can't beat a peach, locally grown and picked by hand at the height of the summer. Celebrate national peach month by picking your own stone fruit and bring your family along for children's games and entertainment at the historic Linvilla Orchards. — Thea Applebaum Licht
8 a.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday; Entertainment Garden, Linvilla Orchards, 137 Knowlton Rd., Media; admission free; fruit priced by the pound; 610-876-7116, linvilla.com.
Back for a second year, Philadelphia's first vegan craft food and beer festival serves up food and drink that consumers of all diets can enjoy. Sample food from Philly's vegan restaurants and enjoy beer, spirits, and live music. Twenty percent of proceeds go toward the Humane League of Philadelphia. — T.A.L.
3 to 6 p.m., Sunday; SugarHouse Casino, 1001 N. Delaware Ave; $50; $35 designated driver; phillyseed.com.
If one mojito is seven too few, you might consider participating in Philadelphia's mojito march. A ticket to the event gets you eight cocktails at eight city bars, along with deals on drinks and food, for a full day of rum-fueled summertime revelry. -- T.A.L.
Noon to 10 p.m. Saturday; Begins at the Fox and Hound, 1501 Spruce St.; $65; 21 and older; phillymojitomarch.com.
The Mill at Anselma was built in the 1740s and served the Chester County agricultural community for nearly 300 years. It's considered the most complete example of a colonial-era custom gristmill in the United States. Get an idea of what it was like to operate when the wooden gears rumble and the 16-foot steel water wheel rolls while the mill stones pour out cornmeal. — M.H.
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday; The Mill at Anselma, 1730 Conestoga Rd., Chester Springs; $5; $4 seniors; $3 ages 4 to 14; ages under 4 free; 610-827-1906, anselmamill.org.
Philadelphia's Vervet Dance teams with New York pianist Melinda Faylor for this program of partially set and partially improvised dance and music compositions on the theme of change, featuring works by Faylor, Loren Groenendaal, Curt Haworth, and Charles Waters. — M.H.
6 and 8 p.m. Saturday; The Performance Garage, 1515 Brandywine St; $25; $15 seniors and students; 215-569-4060, vervetdance.org.
The inventive troupe goes inside and out for Mulgrew's site-specific work, A View From Within, at the Ryerss Museum and Library, taking the audience from the grounds to the galleries (crowded with Oriental art, ship models, teapots, and stuffed peacocks) and back, and ending with viewers learning phrases from the dances on the front porch of the 1859 mansion built by globetrotting merchant Joseph Waln Ryerss. So bring your dancing shoes! — M.H.
1 and 2:30 p.m. Sunday; Ryerss Museum and Library, Burholme Park, 7370 Central Ave; free; reservations required; 215- 685-0544,annemariemulgrewdancersco.org.
The esteemed pianist, known as a champion of new music and a discerning performer of standard repertoire, plays an intriguing recital of works by Stravinsky, Rachmaninoff, Scriabin, Elliott Carter, John Corigliano, and Conlon Nancarrow. — M.H.
4 p.m. Sunday; Curtis Institute of Music's Field Concert Hall, 1726 Locust St.; $25; $12.50 students; 215-893-5252, curtis.edu.
In Ken Ludwig's antic comedy, two fading stage actors on the brink of divorce anticipate one last shot at stardom when they hear a famed director is coming to see their repertory performances of Cyrano and Noel Coward. The People's Light's production ends its run this weekend. — M.H.
7:30 p.m. Friday, 2 and 8 p.m. Saturday, 2 and 7 p.m. Sunday; People's Light, 39 Conestoga Rd., Malvern; $38 to $88; 610-644-3500, peopleslight.org.
Mark Brown's skewed re-imagining of Jules Verne's 1873 novel is an antic, slapstick voyage with five actors portraying 42 characters, including the intrepid balloonist Phileas Fogg and his valet Passepartout, who accept a bet to circumnavigate the globe at breakneck (for the 19th century) speed. The Hedgerow Theatre production ends its run this weekend. — M.H.
7:30 p.m. Friday, 4 and 8 p.m. Saturday, 2 p.m. Sunday; Hedgerow Theatre, 64 Rose Valley Rd., Rose Valley; $35; $20 students; 610-565-4211, hedgerowtheatre.org.
Now that Dave and Serge Bielanko have reunited and, crucially, Mike "Slo-Mo" Brenner is in the fold on lap steel, Marah is back to doing what it does best (and better than most): staging raucous, life-affirming rock-and-roll celebrations. It's been almost 20 years since Marah debuted with the Philly classic Let's Cut the Crap and Hook Up Later on Tonight, and they're no longer "Kids in Philly" — the brothers have settled in central Pennsylvania. They're claiming that Friday's show in Ardmore will be their last Philly-area appearance of 2017, so let's catch them while we can. — Steve Klinge
8:30 Friday; Ardmore Music Hall, 23 E. Lancaster Ave., Ardmore; $25; 610-649-8389, ardmoremusichall.com.
Since Scranton's annual Peach Music Festival was co-created by Live Nation and the Allman Brothers Band, it is only fitting that its 2017 iteration of Southern rock and soulful sounds is dedicated to the Bros.' most recent losses: Gregg Allman and Butch Trucks. Along with a tribute featuring several Bros. (e.g. Jaimoe, Oteil Burbridge, Chuck Leavell), the event's headliners, such as Gov't Mule's Warren Haynes and My Morning Jacket, will be part of the cover song extravaganza. "I was confused as to why a festival in Pennsylvania had peach in its name because, uh, Georgia?," says My Morning Jacket's Tom Blankenship. "Then, when I found out about the connection to the Allmans, I still thought, 'Uh, Georgia?' " Confusion settled, Blankenship's My Morning Jacket artful jam mastery owes much to the Allmans, a staple of the youthful Blankenship household. "My dad played a lot of Allmans around the house, especially Eat a Peach and that demo recording released by Bold Records: Duane and Gregg Allman. When I was in the fifth grade, a nice family moved in across the street and they had two daughters around my age: Melissa and Jessica. It would take me a few years to realize they were named after Allman Bros.' songs I had loved." — A.D. Amorosi
The Peach Music Festival, with My Morning Jacket, Gov't Mule and Friends, Widespread Panic, Joe Bonamassa, Joe Russo's Almost Dead, Lettuce featuring Chaka Khan, Mike Gordon, and more; Friday through Sunday; Pavilion at Montage Mountain, 1000 Montage Mountain Rd., Scranton; $60 to $1,250; thepeachmusicfestival.com.
What a feast of hard-hitting, no-frills country music. Once an under-the-radar Nashville ace as a hit songwriter and singer's singer, Chris Stapleton rose to star status and gave authentic country a tremendous boost with the well-deserved success of his solo debut, Traveller, which also won the 2016 Grammy for best country album. This year's From a Room, Volume 1 is even better. And with her own debut, Midwest Farmer's Daughter, young spitfire Margo Price has established herself as an heir to the coal miner's daughter, Loretta Lynn. The first act on the bill, Brent Cobb, offers even more evidence that country is in good hands. — Nick Cristiano