Now that the sun is back out, and you've finally dried out your shoes following last weekend's deluge, it's time to once again get out of the house. Fortunately, there's plenty to do — here are just a few of the options.


SPOOKY WINDOW DISPLAY: Castro resident Scott Liapis does a big Halloween-themed display in his windows every year, and this year's scene of a bloody butcher shop (pictued above) really takes the gore to the next level. The super-realistic tradition began in 2010, and has become a neighborhood favorite. "Every year it's a different story/characters and I spend most of the year planning and building it," he told SFist. Liapis will have his windows lit up every night until Halloween, but you might as well stroll by and check it out tonight. 4170 17th Street, 7:00 p.m. to Midnight (nightly), Free

ADULT COLORING PARTY: As an adult with adult problems, sometimes you just want to chill out and color, you know? Add in like-minded individuals and a little wine and you have the Adult Coloring Night with artist Kristin Henry. Henry leads the group as you color away to your heat's content. Also, as a major plus, both the wine and books to color are free. Folio Books, 3957 24th Street, 6:00 p.m., Free


ROCK SHOW: For those of you who missed Treasure Island Music Festival, here is a small chance to make up for that loss. Local rockers DonCat are teaming up with headliner PAPA for what is sure to be a wonderful opportunity to dance the night away. Fine Points is also on the bill, making this a show where all three acts are worth seeing. The Chapel, 777 Valencia Street, 9:00 p.m., $15

DEBATE VIEWING PARTY: Haven't got enough of the madness that is this year's election? Head on down to PianoFight for a viewing party of the third and final presidential debate. Put back drinks with friends and strangers as you commiserate over just how crazy this election has become and watch the two candidates trade barbs. Fortunately, the screening is taking place in the bar and not the theater — making a quick escape easy if you end up accidentally sitting next to someone wearing a Make America Great Again baseball cap.


SILICON VALLEY FASHION WEEK: Silicon Valley is perhaps best represented by a white dude in a hoodie, but what if it had a little more style? This is the question that Silicon Valley Fashion Week attempts to both ask and answer with a three-day look at all the weirdness that is the world of tech. Expect odd clothing choices, drones, and performance art. 1425 Market Street, 8:00 p.m., $20

INTERNATIONAL DANCE FILM: Watch a collection of short, international dance films at the opening night of the 7th Annual San Francisco Dance Film Festival. From Tahiti to Finland, work covered in the opening night includes a wide range of dance and is sure to entertain both the aficionado and the neophyte. Brava Theater, 2781 24th Street, 7:30 p.m., $20


CLASSIC THEATER: Director Mark Jackson and Shotgun Players have hit it out of the park time and time again, and their latest collaboration shows no sign of being any different. Edward Albee's classic Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? opens this week, and the three-hour play (including two intermissions) is sure to evoke laughter and tears. Albee passed away just this past month, and so going to see one of his most celebrated works seems like a perfect opportunity to remember the playwright. Shotgun Players, 1901 Ashby Avenue, 7:00 p.m., $28

COMEDY PODCAST: Kiwi comedic duo Guy Montgomery and Tim Batt are coming to San Francisco for a taping of their podcast The Worst Idea Of All Time. The premise of the incredibly hilarious show is that the two men watch the same awful movie every week for a year, and record their evolving (and devolving) take on it each week for an audience. It's a simple concept, but the two men manage to mine comedic gold out of what truly does sound like pretty much the worst idea of all time. Children's Creativity Museum, 221 4th Street, 8:00 p.m., $20


OPEN STUDIOS: San Francisco is full of artists making work in studios across the city, and this is your chance to check out what they do — where they do it. Open Studios has been running for 40 years, and week two of the month-long event focuses on a host of neighborhoods from Fort Mason to the Bayview (and many in between). The work being made and showcased is as wide and varied as the city itself, and this weekend allows you a chance to take essentially a free art walking tour around most of the city. Various Studios, 11:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m., Free

INTERNET ART: Do you remember Geocities? How about Prodigy? Those with a special place in their hearts for 90s web culture should head on down to "Internet! A Retrospective." The gallery exhibition celebrates the web as it was before Google and Facebook put their ever-present stamp on it. Think lots of pixelated blinking icons. SPUR, 654 Mission Street, 6:00 p.m., Free (but donations accepted)


SUNDAY STREETS: Taking a cue from San Francisco's successful program, the city of Berkeley launched their own Sunday Streets program a few years ago. Closing off streets to cars and opening them up to everyone else, this Sunday's celebration (it was rescheduled from last week due to the rain) gives pedestrians free reign over 17 blocks of typically congested roadways. This event has been a huge hit since the first one back in 2012, so expect the crowds to be out and enjoying the sunshine. Shattuck Avenue, 11:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Free

THEATRICAL POLITICS: A cautionary tale straight out of 1936, Sinclair Lewis's It Can't Happen Here is a timely reminder this election season that things can quickly go bad if we're not careful. Berkeley Rep takes the story of a demagogue's rise to power in the US and frighteningly reminds us that life and art are often closely intertwined. Berkeley Rep, 2025 Addison Street, 2:00 p.m., $27 to $67