Halloween celebrations have come to a close, and, with your head still likely pounding from one too many orange Jello shots, you may be considering taking it easy this week. However, with great weather predicted and plenty of fun things to do, staying in would be a mistake. Here are some activities for those who still have a little bit of life left in them:


ROCK OPERA: For those who like their classics told with a decidedly modern twist, the rock opera Weightless showing at Z Space has your number. An adaption of a story taken from Ovid’s Metamorphoses, the performance deals with the love of two sisters separated against their will. The actors are also the musicians, and this show feels almost as much like a concert as it does a play. Z Space, 450 Florida Street, 7:00 p.m., $10

TOMB TALK: Have you always wanted to explore the hidden tombs of the world, but you're not Lara Croft or Indiana Jones (and also aren't an archeologist)? Well then, writer and photographer Douglas Keister has just the thing for you. He is giving a lecture on some of the most famous tombs of the world — e.g. the Pyramids at Giza, and the Taj Mahal — as well as some closer to home right here in California. Learn a little while you stay in that Halloween spirit just one day longer. SF Public Library Main Branch, 100 Larkin Street, Latino/Hispanic Rooms A & B, 6:00 p.m., Free


DÍA DE LOS MUERTOS: Day of the Dead is the traditional Mexican holiday dedicated to remembering deceased ancestors. Here it's celebrated in the Mission District with a parade that marches through the neighborhood and eventually ends up at Garfield Park. Everyone is welcome to attend, just be respectful. Procession begins at 22nd and Bryant, 7:00 p.m., Free

BALLET: To the unfamiliar, talk of ballet often calls to mind images from the Nutcracker. Alonzo King LINES Ballet is not that. This performance is part of his fall home season at YBCA, and features the Israeli mezzo-soprano Maya Lahyani. YBCA, 701 Mission Street, 7:30 p.m., $35 to $80


THEATER: Renowned playwright Tom Stoppard has written a new play, and, as his first new work in almost a decade, he has used the opportunity to address issues both timeless and of the moment. Sex, science, and supercomputers are all thrown in the mix in the drama that is The Hard Problem. ACT, 415 Geary Street, 8:00 p.m., $25 to $100

CINEMA: Barry Jenkins's Moonlight has been called possibly the best film of the year (by us, in fact), and now is your chance to go see it, distraction free, in a setting worthy of the film: Alamo Drafthouse. Alamo Drafthouse Cinema, 2550 Mission Street, 6:00 p.m., $13.25


STAGED 90s SITCOM: Nostalgia for 90s television can be a troubling thing. As you go back and rewatch those TGIF sitcoms, you realize how awful they actually are. That's why TGIF'd is so great — it takes your favorites and puts them on stage with comedians reimagining new lines. It's the warm feeling of familiarity plus a modern sensibility. Also, you're now an adult, and can make use of the bar. PianoFight, 144 Taylor Street, 9:30 p.m., $10.00

THEATRICAL TRIBUTE: As the name would suggest, Rainbow Logic: Arm in Arm with Remy Charlip is a tribute to the queer avant garde artist Remy Charlip and a meditation on the dance, choreography, and children’s books he brought to life. The show itself uses dance, live action, video, and puppetry to tell its story. CounterPULSE, 80 Turk Street, 8:00 p.m., $24.99


SEX WORKER STORIES: Listen to sex workers, phone sex operators, and strippers tell tales of working in the industry at TMI: Sex Worker Confidential. The event is kicked off by Sister Rose Mary Chicken from The Sisters of Perpetual Indulgence, and promises to be both a heartfelt and eye-opening evening. Center for Sex and Culture, 1349 Mission Street, 8:00 p.m., $10

MICRO FEST: Six bands take over two stages this weekend for what event promoter Sea Witch calls a micro music festival. The Cool Ghouls and The She's headline the Wet Hot SF Summer festival, and Flaural, Down and Outlaws, Big Big Love, Vela Eyes are also on the bill. That is a lot of bang for your buck. Neck Of The Woods, 406 Clement Street, 8:30 p.m., $10 to $15


TENDERLOIN DOCUMENTARY: The Tenderloin Museum is replaying a recently rediscovered documentary shot in the neighborhood in 1966. Drug users and the queer community are featured prominently in the doc, titled Drugs in the Tenderloin. Director Robert Zagone will be on hand after the showing to answer questions. Tenderloin Museum, 398 Eddy Street, 9:00 p.m., $20

VOLCANO DOCUMENTARY: Werner Herzog, much like volcanoes, is a powerful force of nature. With his documentary Into The Inferno, examining the science and mythology behind volcanoes, you have a chance to combine the two together on the same screen. Herzog himself is "expected" to attend. Castro Theatre, 429 Castro Street, 8:30 p.m., $15