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START YOUR ENGINES: The 27th annual Pacific Coast Dream Machines Show is back at the Half Moon Bay Airport on Sunday. So don’t worry if you hear a really loud noise every couple of hours in the area. That’s just the debut of founder Bob Senz‘s Big Cacklefest, a synchronized mass firing-up of the engines of all the vehicles on display, including race cars, vintage autos and motorcycles. That’ll happen at 10 a.m., noon and 2 p.m. Of course, there’s a lot more to the show, including military aircraft displays, food, music and fun stuff for the kids. Go to dreammachines.miramarevents.com for details and ticket information.
Paul Taylor Dance making swing through Bay Area: Acclaimed New York City troupe the Paul Taylor Dance Company’s residency with San ankle wrap ballet flats Francisco Performances continues through the April 30, with two remaining programs, April 27-28, the company performs three works: Taylor’s “The Book of the Beasts” (1971), set to music by E, Power Biggs; “Lines of Loss” (2007), set to works by six composers spanning the 14th through 21st centuries; and “Black Tuesday” (2001, pictured at right), incorporating songs from the Depression era, The Saturday-Sunday program features Taylor’s “Danbury Mix” (1988), set to music by Charles Ives; “Ab Ovo Usque Ad Mala” (1986), set to a score by P.D.Q, Bach (aka Peter Schickele); and “Esplanade” (1975), set to music by J.S, Bach, And on May 3, the company decamps at Livermore’s Bankhead Theater for a performance highlighted by Taylor’s classic work “Company B.” Details: 7:30 April 27-29, 2 p.m, April 30; Yerba Buena Center for the Arts, San Francisco; $40-$65; 415-392-2545, sfperformances.org; 7:30 p.m, May 3; Bankhead Theater, Livermore; $30-$50; 925-373-6800, lvpac.org.— Bruce Manuel, Staff..
Scale ‘The Heights’: Before Lin-Manuel Miranda became Mr. All-World Theater Guy with his Broadway smash “Hamilton,” he created “In the Heights,” a vibrant musical built around the culture and characters of the Washington Heights neighborhood in New York City. The Tony-winning play blends hip-hop and a mix of Latin song styles in its slice-of-life storyline. The Theatre Program at Saint Mary’s College is staging the Pulitzer Prize finalist this weekend. Details: April 27-30; LeFevre Theatre on the college’s Moraga campus; $8-$18; 925-631-4670, www.stmarys-ca.edu.— Randy McMullen, Staff.
Death of an activist: Rachel Corrie was a college student who loved Salvador Dali and Pat Benatar, She was just 23 years old when she left her home in Olympia, Washington, to follow her political beliefs ankle wrap ballet flats into the Middle East, She ended up trying to stand her ground in the path of an Israeli bulldozer and being crushed to death, dying for her belief in a Palestinian homeland, Crafted by the late actor/director Alan Rickman and journalist Katharine Viner, “My Name Is Rachel Corrie” tells the story of the American activist, The Sawtooth Productions touring play, which has generated plenty of controversy with its condemnation of Israel’s treatment of Palestinans, begins a run at Magic Theatre in San Francisco April 27, Details: Through May 14; Building D at Fort Mason complex, San Francisco; $25-$50; 415-441-8822, magictheatre.org.— Karen D’Souza, Staff..
Gritty images of Los Angeles: San Jose State University will host the only West Coast viewing of “Seymour Rosen: You Haven’t Seen Everything Yet,” which explores the stark documentary work of the acclaimed Los Angeles photographer (1935-2006). The exhibit includes midcentury art from his Ferus Gallery years and later images capturing gritty scenes of the Watts towers, storefront churches and street life. After this, Rosen’s archives will reside in a Midwestern museum. Details: Through May 19, with weekday (11 a.m.-4 p.m.) and Tuesday evening (6-7:30 p.m.) hours. Natalie and James Thompson Gallery, San Jose State; San Jose; free; 408-924-4327, www.sjsu.edu/art/places/thompsongallery.— Linda Zavoral, Staff.
Pure ‘XTC’: Anthony Hamilton is anything but an overnight sensation, His debut album, “XTC,” was pretty much ignored when it was released in 1996, Yet the R&B singer stuck with it, and nearly seven years later, ankle wrap ballet flats he hit platinum heights with the sophomore effort “Comin’ From Where I’m From.” The North Carolina native is on the road supporting his seventh studio album, “What I’m Feelin’”and lands at The Masonic in San Francisco April 27, Details: 8 p.m.; $35-$79.50; www.livenation.com.— Jim Harrington, Staff..
Celebrating new plays: San Jose’s City Lights Theater Company is out to turn you on with its first festival of hot new works. “Lights Up! Three Days of New Plays” is a collection of new short and full-length pieces by playwrights such as Jeffrey Lo, Max Tachis and Lynne Kaufman. The drama of the festival, a chance to bask in fresh new voices, will also include arts and crafts and ice cream. Details: April 28-30; City Lights Theater, San Jose; $7-$32; 408-295-4200, cltc.org.— Karen D’Souza, Staff.
Is everybody ready ankle wrap ballet flats for The Weeknd: The Weeknd is heading back to the Bay Area, The hot-selling R&B crooner is touring in support of his third full-length studio album, “Starboy,” which follows the multiplatium-certified “Beauty Behind the Madness” of 2015, The chart-topping album has already delivered three singles — “Starboy”, “I Feel It Coming” and “Party Monster.” You can catch him April 28 at SAP Center in San Jose — who knows, maybe his girlfriend Selena Gomez will be there, Details: 7:30 p.m.; $39.50-$150, www.ticketmaster.com— Jim Harrington, Staff..