Happening the week of March 6: “Jersey Boys” at the Paramount Theatre; Dine Around Seattle; the Seattle Kennel Club Dog Show; Susan Orlean at Hugo House.
This delightful animated film from Disney follows a spunky bunny cop and a cunning con-artist fox trying to crack a case of mysterious disappearances in a colorfully vibrant animals-only world. The voice cast includes Ginnifer Goodwin, Jason Bateman and Idris Elba. Now playing at several theaters. For Soren Andersen’s full four-star review, go to seattletimes.com/movies.
This new horror drama, a “follow-up” to the 1975 film “The Omen,” looks at the adult life of Damien Thorn. Series premiere, 10 p.m. Monday, March 7, on A&E.
‘Of Kings and Prophets’
A new “biblical saga” that follows the life of King Saul (Ray Winstone) and a shepherd (Olly Rix). Series premiere, 10 p.m. Tuesday, March 8, on ABC.
Dine Around Seattle
Dining-bargain-hunters alert: Dine Around Seattle is back for one of its biannual runs, offering three-course prix fixe dinners for $33 and lunches for $18 at selected local restaurants Sundays through Thursdays, March 6 through 31. Newcomers of note include Girin and Seven Beef, and your old favorite(s) just might be on the list too (dinearoundseattle.org).
Seattle Kennel Club Dog Show
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More than 2,000 dogs compete for Best in Show, agility and obedience competitions. There also will be demonstrations including Olympic Disc Dogs, Emerald City K-9 Freestyle Dancers and vendors. 8 a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, March 12-13, CenturyLink Field Event Center, Seattle; $7-$14 (seattledogshow.org).
St. Patrick’s Day Parade/Irish Festival
St. Patrick’s Day Parade, 12:30 p.m. March 12, Fourth Avenue from Jefferson Street to Westlake Park; Irish Week Festival with Irish and Celtic vendors, Irish food and drinks, genealogy workshops, lectures, cultural displays, children’s activities, Irish music and dancing, Irish Reels Film Festival, noon-6 p.m. March 12, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. March 13, Seattle Center, Seattle (irishclub.org/irish-week).
Dino Day at the Burke
Look at fossils from the Burke’s collection, meet paleontologists and learn about their research, watch scientists prepare a large triceratops skull, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday, March 12, Burke Museum of Natural History and Culture, University of Washington, Seattle; $7.50-$10 (206-543-5590 or burkemuseum.org).
Having the good sense to record Joni Mitchell’s “Both Sides Now” and Leonard Cohen’s “Hallelujah” before their own versions became known as classics is only one of Judy Collins’ many strong points, another being, of course, the pure spun gold of her lovely soprano. No, she was never as hip as Joni or Leonard — and her most recent album of collaborations, last year’s “Strangers Again” features some godawful pop schmaltz, but when you hear her sing a tune like “Feels Like Home,” with Jackson Browne, it’s hard not keep your heart from melting. 7:30 p.m. Monday-Wednesday, March 7-9, at Jazz Alley, 2033 Sixth Ave., Seattle; sold out (206-441-9729 or jazzalley.com).
If his smash hit album, “Purpose,” and terrific new song, “Sorry,” are any indication, Bieber has done a bit of growing up since egg-tossing and drag racing branded him as a spoiled brat pack member. The new material suggests some maturity has landed on the 21-year-old former prodigy, whose album has gone platinum and who has held the No. 1 spot on the Billboard Artist 100 for seven weeks. 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, March 9, at KeyArena, 305 Harrison St., Seattle; $46.50-$122 (800-745-3000 or ticketmaster.com).
Have you always wanted to be a Tudor? This author, an adviser to PBS’s “Wolf Hall,” discusses her new book “How to be a Tudor: A Dawn-to-Dusk Guide to Tudor Life” in conversation with historical fiction author Jennie Spohr. At 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, March 8 at Town Hall Seattle, 1119 Eighth Ave., Seattle; $5 (206-652-4255 or townhallseattle.org).
The author of “The Orchid Thief” and “Rin Tin Tin” discusses the writing process in conversation with Seattle writer Claire Dederer. 7 p.m. Thursday March 10, Richard Hugo House, 1634 11th Ave., Seattle; $5-$15 (206-322-7030 or hugohouse.org).
Based on the origin story of Frankie Valli and the Four Seasons, those kids from Jersey who went on to rule the Top 40, “Jersey Boys” returns to Seattle for a March 8-13 run at the Paramount Theatre. Written by Academy Award-winner Marshall Brickman and Rick Elice, with music by Bob Gaudio and lyrics by Bob Crewe, the show has racked up Tony, Grammy and Olivier awards since its debut in 2005. Tickets start at $30 (877-784-4849 or stgpresents.org).
Seattle Symphony and Roosevelt High School Symphony
Students and pros will play side-by-side in this free concert, which features a program of Beethoven, Chausson, Debussy and violinist Jesse Montgomery’s “Starburst.” 7 p.m. Tuesday, March 8, Roosevelt High, 1410 NE 66th St., Seattle (seattlesymphony.org).
Pianist and polymath Boris Giltburg (he speaks five languages, translates poetry and writes computer code) will be the guest in the SSO’s next Masterworks concert, with the popular principal guest conductor Thomas Dausgaard at the podium. Along with the Mozart piece, the program will include Haydn’s Symphony No. 88 in G major and Schoenberg’s “Transfigured Night.” 7:30 p.m. Thursday, 8 p.m. Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday (March 10, 12-13), Benaroya Hall, 200 University St., Seattle; tickets from $21 (206-215-4747 or seattlesymphony.org).
‘Agitation and Propaganda: The Soviet Political Poster 1918-1929’
Boldly designed political posters saturated Russia’s visual landscape after the Bolshevik Revolution, with works by El Lissitzky, Vladimir Mayakovsky and Nikolai Valerianov — among others — intended to catch the eye and stir the spirit. The Frye Art Museum presents a selection of these posters, as photographed by Caio Garruba in 1967 and later published by Grove Press. 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesdays-Sundays, until 7 p.m. Thursdays, through April 3, Frye Art Museum, 704 Terry Ave., Seattle; free (206-622-9250 or fryemuseum.org).