After winding down the tour behind her best-received solo album, “The Voyageur,” indie-rock hero Jenny Lewis is going straight into another tour to celebrate the 10th anniversary of her solo debut, “Rabbit Fur Coat.” The record launched Lewis out of her old band, Rilo Kiley, with a twangier flavor and a batch of songs that still sprinkle her live shows, including “Rise Up With Fists,” “Happy” and “You Are What You Love.” Minneapolis is the tour kickoff.
7:30 p.m. Tue., State Theatre, Mpls. $35, ticketmaster.com
His latest band is Sammy Hagar and the Circle, featuring the super-rhythm section of drummer Jason Bonham (son of Led Zeppelin’s John) and bassist Michael Anthony (of Van Halen). The king of Cabo Wabo knows how to rock a beach, which is what the fourth annual Wayzata Beach Bash is all about. Part of James J. Hill Days, this rock-in-the-sand soiree will also feature Don Felder, the other Don in the Eagles, the guitar guy who co-wrote “Hotel California.”
6:30 p.m. Sat. Wayzata Beach, Wayzata. $55-$129, wayzatabeachbash.com
The Monarch Festival pays tribute to the vibrantly colored butterfly and its staggering 2,300-mile migration from Minnesota to Mexico. See the butterfly up close and learn about its habitat and how you can make a difference for its environment. Come dressed in orange and black to join in the monarch costume parade. Kalpulli Ketzal Coatlicue shares the tradition of Aztec dance, and Salsa del Soul will perform Latin music.
10 a.m.-4 p.m. Sat. Nokomis Community Center, Mpls. Free, monarchfestival.org.
After cutting his teeth in Greenwich Village folk clubs with Bob Dylan and Joan Baez, Jose Feliciano became famous for his hit interpretation of the Doors’ “Light My Fire” and “The Star-Spangled Banner,” recast with a slow, Latin jazz reading. The latter, performed at a 1968 World Series game, caused a stir, but he still won the Grammy for best new artist. There is nothing controversial about his 1970 hit “Feliz Navidad,” which has become a holiday perennial.
7 p.m. Mon. Dakota Jazz Club, Mpls. $40-$55, dakotacooks.com
Marking its 40th anniversary, the Goldstein Museum of Design is showing 40 choice objects from its 34,000-piece collection of clothing, furniture, textiles, tableware and more. Originally used to introduce design principles to U students, the collection has grown into a national resource for everyone from fashionistas to industrialists who delight in well-made products. You’ll be wowed by “Seeing 40 /40.”
Sat.-Jan. 8, Goldstein Museum of Design, University of Minnesota, St. Paul. Free, goldstein.design.umn.edu.
Mu Performing Arts kicks off its 25th anniversary with “The Two Kids That Blow Sh*t Up,” Carla Ching’s wry, somewhat sardonic romantic comedy about a boy and a girl who meet at age 10 when their parents are having an affair. The play follows the kids, played by Sherwin Resurreccion and Sun Mee Chomet, through the decades and the ups and downs of their parents’ relationship.
7:30 p.m. Fri.-Sat., 4 & 7:30 p.m. next Sun. Ends Sept. 18. Kilburn Theatre at Rarig Center, University of Minnesota, Mpls. $10-$20, muperformingarts.org
Vivaldi, Messiaen, Respighi. Many composers have referenced birdsong in their music. Now add to that list Victor Zupanc, whose settings of Minnesota author Kevin Kling’s poems about birds — woodpeckers, Canada geese and hawks, among them — have been recorded by St. Paul new-music collective Zeitgeist. Three performances of “For the Birds” mark the project’s CD launch, with Kling himself narrating.
7:30 p.m. Thu.-Fri., 1 p.m. Sat., Studio Z, St. Paul. $10-$15, zeitgeistnewmusic.org
For its 10th season show “A Wave of Two Sides,” Crash Dance Productions takes a magnifying glass to the choices we make over the course of our lives — and how some choices have a big impact, whether we know it or not. Crash Dance will hold a workshop Saturday to teach an excerpt of its performance to youth and preteen dancers.
7:30 p.m. Thu.-Fri., 2:30 p.m. Sun., Lab Theater, Mpls. $15-$30, thelabtheater.org
Hoping to prove that their contentious split from “All the Small Things”-singing bandmate Tom DeLonge was minor, bassist Mark Hoppus and drummer Travis Barker are keeping Blink-182 alive and juvenile. Hoppus is sharing vocal duties with new guitarist Matt Skiba of the Alkaline Trio. Their debut as the revamped Blink-182, “California,” has gotten a favorable reception, but are the poppy hooks sharp enough to still pull in an arena-sized crowd?
7 p.m. Thu., Xcel Energy Center, St. Paul. $18.20-$77.50, ticketmaster.com.