Food 4 Less Memorial Shopping Spree
Open till 1 am till it closes for good. 7979 Southeast Powell Boulevard.

Häxan: Witchcraft Through the Ages
Clinton Street Theater, 2522 SE Clinton St., 238-5588. Midnight. $5.
Reva Devito, Natasha Kmeto
Doug Fir Lounge, 830 E Burnside St., 231- 9663. 9 pm. $8. 21kknd.
Funny Over Everything
Hollywood Theatre, 4122 NE Sandy Blvd., 281- 4215. 8 pm. $10. 21kknd.
Saturday, Dec. 29
Doug Fir Lounge, 830 E Burnside St., 231-9663. 9 pm. $12 advance, $14 day of show. 21kknd.
Pierced Arrows, the Suicide Notes
Hawthorne Theatre, 3862 SE Hawthorne Blvd., 233-7100. 8 pm. $8. 21kknd.
Rewild Skillshare
The Waypost, 3120 N Williams Ave., 3-5 pm. Bring stories to read. $5-$10 donation suggested.
Oregon Renaissance Band 
[CLASSICAL] For more than two decades, Phil and Gayle Neuman have added a vital dimension to Portland’s classical-music scene: Renaissance music performed on authentic replicas of archaic instruments—spinettino, sackbut, rackett, tartold, cornamuse, krummhörn, bells, tabor, plus more familiar early recorders, violin, viol, lute and guitar—from the time the music was written. Their dozenmember ensemble’s annual concert includes music by William Byrd, Thomas Tallis, Michael Praetorius and others— including a Magnificat by one Charles Pachelbel, spawn of the Canon fodder, and selections from their splendid new CD of Renaissance Christmas music and other celebratory sounds, Now Make We Joye. Sunday’s performance is at Aidan’s Episcopal Church (17405 NE Glisan St., Gresham). Community Music Center, 3350 SE Francis St., 823-3177. 7:30 pm Friday-Saturday and 3 pm Sunday, Dec. 28-30. $12-$15. 

Sunday, Dec. 30 

Radiation City, Ancient Heat
[PDX PRIDE AND JOY] Portland has fallen in love with Radiation City. Aside from the high praise the band received for both 2011’s The Hands That Take You LP and 2012’s Cool Nightmare EP, the five-piece swept WW’s Best New Band poll this year. While this is all old news, there’s something to be said about a self-recording group that takes a city and its music critics by storm. Playing a fusion of infectious retro pop with electronic elements and quirky production idiosyncrasies (such as clanging and clacking on all parts of an old piano), Radiation City not only melds a wonderful blend of influences, it does so with straight-up soul. EMILEE BOOHER. Doug Fir Lounge, 830 E Burnside St., 231-9663. 9 pm. $10 advance, $12 day of show. 21kknd.

[PERFORMANCE] Last chance, people. After this weekend, Imago Theatre will end ZooZoo's many-year run of anthropomorphic penguins, frogs, cats and not-so-inanimate objects goofing off at Imago Theatre. If you've got some kids you're a daisy if you do, and a sucker if you don't. Imago Theatre, 17 SE 8th Ave., 231-3959. Many showtimes through Jan. 1. See for schedule. $16-$31.

Gwenn Seemel: Crime Against Nature
[ART] Portraitist Gwenn Seemel turns her attention to the animal kingdom in the exhibition Crime Against Nature and draws whimsical but politically relevant parallels between animal and human sexuality. She offers up a picture of a genderqueer biosphere populated by promiscuous squirrels, infertile camels, lactating male bats, lesbian dolphins, bisexual bonobos and an array of other freak-flag-flying beasts of surf and turf. As fun as the imagery may be, the show powerfully rebuts right-wingers who point to the animal kingdom as “proof” that sex in nature is uniformly vanilla.Through Jan. 12. Place Gallery, Pioneer Place, third floor, 700 SW 5th Ave.

Promised Land
[MOVIES] There are shots in Gus Van Sant’s Promised Land that could be mistaken for shots in 1991’s My Own Private Idaho: beautiful pastoral scenes, rolling country roads, the filmmaker’s signature timelapse clouds. But where Idaho evokes Shakespeare in its language and surrealist painting in its dreamlike images, Promised Land sounds a subtler and more humble note. It’s a quiet drama of social and personal heft, about a corporate salesman, Steve (Matt Damon), who travels to small American towns and buys up land to drill for natural gas. But as he goes door to door convincing the blue-collar Pennsylvania townsfolk that natural gas promises an economic windfall, he begins to question his own silver-tongued pitch. Fox Tower, 846 SW Park Avenue.