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March 4-6: Les Délices, Roxanne Dunbar-Ortiz, Yuge Zhou, Henchel Quartett, Horszowski Trio, Cochon555, SF Symphony Youth Orchestra,They Might Be Giants, Mammals, The Academic, Bonnie Siegler, Hex

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The San Francisco Early Music Society presents Les Délices in “Age of Indulgence,” a program of 18th century French music. (Courtesy Steven Mastroianni)

SUNDAY, MARCH 4

Les Délices: The Ohio-based early music group — Debra Nagy, oboe; Julie Andrijeski and Adriane Post, violins; Emily Walhout, viola da gamba; and Mark Edwards, harpsichord — plays works of the French Rococo (18th century) in “Age of Indulgence.” [4 p.m., Church of the Advent, 261 Fell St., S.F.]

Roxanne Dunbar-Ortiz
: The Bay Area historian and author of “Loaded: A Disarming History of the Second Amendment” speaks with Patrick Thomas of Bay Area Lawyers’ Committee for Civil Rights about the roots and history of gun culture in the U.S. [9:30 a.m., Grace Cathedral, 1100 California St., S.F.]

The Humors
: Yuge Zhou, a Chinese born, Chicago-based artist, opens his exhibit of four video installations that explore the four humors (sanguine, choleric, melancholic and phlegmatic) “inspired by Greek philosophy but reinterpreted in a modern context.” [4 p.m.. Artists’ Television Access, 992 Valencia St., S.F.]

Chamber Music Masterpieces Concert
: Community Music Center piano faculty Jennifer Peringer and the sfiato Wind Quintet play a free program featuring Mozart’s Piano Quintet in E-flat Major; a woodwind arrangement of Dvorak’s Piano Quintet Op. 81 and the Quintet for Winds by Robert Muczynski.[1 p.m., Community Music Center, 544 Capp St., S.F.]

Henschel Quartett: The award-winning ensemble from Germany plays works by Jesper Koch, Dvorak and Mendelssohn in a program with guests, the Telegraph Quartet and bassist Scott Pingel. [7 p.m., Kohl Mansion, 2750 Adeline Drive, Burlingame]

Horszowski Trio: The New York-based group’s concert includes Arthur Foote’s Trio No. 2, Charles Wuorinen’s Trio for Violin, Cello and Piano (1983) and Mendelssohn’s Trio No. 2 in C minor; a talk at 2 p.m. precedes the performance, presented S.F. State’s Morrison Artists Series. [3 p.m., McKenna Theater, SFSU, 1600 Holloway Ave., S.F.]

Cochon555: More than 100 prominent chefs, farmers, sommeliers, distillers, brewers and barkeeps provide the fare at the $130-$400-per-person “all-inclusive bacchanal celebration of tasty heritage breed pork.” [3 and 4 p.m. (VIP); 5 p.m., (general), AT&T Park, 24 Willie Mays Plaza, S.F.]

Noe Valley Word Week: The festival begins with a short workshop on “Creating Children’s Poetry” with San Francisco’s seventh poet laureate and Noe Valley resident Kim Shuck. [Noon, Noe Valley Library, 451 Jersey St., S.F.]

S.F. Symphony Youth Orchestra: Led by Christian Reif, the youngsters play works by Gabrieli, Ruggles, Beethoven, R. Strauss and a premiere by Iranian composer Anahita Abbasi; members of the International Contemporary Ensemble also appear. [2 p.m., Davies Hall, 201 Van Ness Ave., S.F.]

The Mammals: The “indie roots trailblazers” known for their “trad is rad” folk message, have reunited and have a new album “Sunshiner.” [8 p.m., Chapel, 777 Valencia St., S.F.

They Might Be Giants: Spin described the duo: “John Linnell and John Flansburgh are one of rock’s all-time most quixotic successes.” [8 p.m., Fillmore, 1805 Geary Blvd., S.F.]

MONDAY, MARCH 5

We Have Made These Lands What They Are-The Architecture of Slavery: On view through March 31, the exhibit by Keris Salmon includes ledgers, diary entries, accounting logs, letters, auction records, transcribed WPA-era interviews and books that describe the history of the American slave economy. [8 a.m. to 6 p.m., Grace Cathedral, 1100 California St., S.F.]

PianoFight presents Music/Scene: The live music show pairs musicians and playwrights Adrienne Price, Gabriel Bellman, Jasmine Woods and Marissa Skudlarek in an original, story-driven concert on the cabaret stage. [8 p.m., 144 Taylor St., S.F.]

The Academic: The indie band from Ireland has gained traction with its debut “Tales from the Backseat” and its Facebook Live, loop-pedal performance of the single “Bear Claws.” [8 p.m., Brick & Mortar Music Hall, 1710 Mission St., S.F.]

TUESDAY, MARCH 6

Bonnie Siegler: The renowned graphic designer (whose clients have included HBO and “Saturday Night Live”) speaks about her new book, “Signs of Resistance: A Visual History of Protest in America.” [7:30 p.m., Green Apple Books, 1231 Ninth Ave., S.F.]

Frankenstein: San Francisco Ballet opens a week-long run of its reprise of Liam Scarlett’s 2017 full-length work based on the famed novel. [7:30 p.m., War Memorial Opera House, 301 Van Ness Ave., S.F.]

Hex: The three-piece New Zealand band draws from influences spanning classical, folk, punk and metal; the bill also includes CHAI (from Nagoya, Japan) and San Francisco’s Girls With Guns [9 p.m., Bottom of the Hill, 1233 17th St., S.F.]

Women in Magic: The panel discussion and performance showcases masters of legerdemain Jade, Heather Rogers and Meriam Al Sultan, and is moderated by Dagmar Theison. [7 p.m., Bjornson Hall, 2258 MacArthur Blvd., Oakland]

Californian Native Basketry: The free interactive exhibit exploring the history and art of basket making in California showcases artifacts and offers insights from a family of Native Californian weavers. [10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Randall Museum, 199 Museum Way, S.F.]

Achy Obejas, Adam Smyer: Indie publisher Akashic Books presents two authors: Obejas speaking about her short story collection “The Tower of the Antilles” (listed for the 2018 Pen Open Book Award) and Smyer about his funny debut novel “Knucklehead.” [6 p.m.,Book Passage, 1 Ferry Building, S.F.]

Stories from America’s First Mental Health Court: Circuit court Judge Ginger Lerner-Wren, author of “A Court of Refuge,” and Dan Ashley speak about a future where the U.S. legal system and mental health infrastructure work together to decriminalize rather than stigmatize people with addictions and mental illness. [6:30 p.m., Commonwealth Club, 110 The Embarcadero, S.F.]

Michio Kaku: The physics professor and author of the best-selling “The Future of the Mind” speaks about his new book, “The Future of Humanity: Terraforming Mars, Interstellar Travel, Immortality, and Our Destiny Beyond Earth.” [7:30 p.m., First Congregational Church, 2345 Channing Way, Berkeley]

The Lone Bellow: Vocalists Zach Williams, Kanene Donehey Pipkin and Brian Elmquist make up the base of the Southern-born, Brooklyn-based indie folk group. [8 p.m., Fillmore, 1805 Geary Blvd., S.F.]

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