Broad City
Finally, after pushing back the premiere date (to re-write season four in Trump’s America), and putting out a bunch of shorts to satiate us, Broad City stars/creators Abbi and Ilana are back! While those with the iTunes season pass have already gotten to watch the premiere, the rest of us peasants have to wait until Wednesday for our favorite improv-based show. But by the looks of the trailer, it’s going to be worth the wait and even better than the last three seasons: lots more weed, wigs, pegging, parties, farts, and flashbacks. There’s no funnier duo currently on TV (period!), so smoke a bowl and prepare to die laughing. JENNI MOORE
10:30 pm, Comedy Central


Shannon & the Clams, The Shivas
The 1950s seem like they sucked, but Shannon and the Clams salvage all the good stuff from that strange decade with their modern doo-wop revival. Well, at least the good stuff from the movies. Shiny cars! Milkshakes! Knife fights! The Oakland, California, band plays music that’s fit for high school gyms and greasy-faced backseat makeouts. There’s something sinister about Shannon and the Clams’ bubblegum-pop, like it’s laced with shards of glass, but that’s probably what catapults them beyond the swamp of nostalgia that drowns less talented retro bands. CIARA DOLAN
8 pm, White Owl Social Club, $15

Greg Graffin, Chuck Westmoreland
Greg Graffin might just be the most prolific face of the 1980s punk and hardcore scene. His legendary work on Bad Religion's 16 albums covered many eras of punk, including the era when everybody (except Crass) was considered a sellout by legions of hardcore-punk evangelicals. As those same bitter old bros declared that punk was dead, Graffin took the route of academia, earning a doctorate in zoology from Cornell while still making music both with Bad Religion and as an Americana solo artist. CAMERON CROWELL
9 pm, Mississippi Studios, $25-30

A Tribe Called Red
First Nation DJ trio A Tribe Called Red describes their sound as “powwow step,” a meld of traditional powwow singing with house, dancehall, and hip-hop. Their 2016 release, We Are the Halluci Nation, features a diverse group of artists, including Yasiin Bey (formerly Mos Def), throat singer Tanya Tagaq, Toronto-based Colombian singer Lido Pimienta, and readings from the late indigenous poet John Trudell. There’s no question that ATCR’s protest music wants to start a conversation about indigenous rights with everyone, not just native listeners—it’s a collaborative effort to share their cultural ideology. That’s why tracks like “R.E.D.,” which features Yasiin Bey, Iraqi Canadian emcee Narcy, and Black Bear resonate so powerfully. JENÉ ETHERIDGE
8:30 pm, Wonder Ballroom, $18-20

See Through Dresses, Tender Age, WL, Drowse
Omaha's See Through Dresses bring their infectious shoegaze-tinged indie rock and dream-pop back to Portland in support of their 2017 album, Horse of the Other World. Likeminded locals Tender Age, WL, and Drowse round out an all-around great bill.
8:30 pm, Holocene, $8

George Winston
Acclaimed pianist George Winston brings his blend of "rural folk," stride, and New Orleans R&B piano music to the Aladdin Theater stage for an all-ages headlining performance.
8 pm, Aladdin Theater, $25-28, all ages

Stiff Little Fingers, Death by Unga Bunga
Stiff Little Fingers' seminal debut album, Inflammable Material, doesn't typically get mentioned in the same breath as the first records from the Sex Pistols, the Ramones, or the Clash. But it should. Released in 1979, that record mixes sharp hooks, snarl, and social commentary—and almost four decades later, it still explodes from the speakers. MARK LORE
7 pm, Hawthorne Theatre, $22.50-25

Korgy & Bass, Mic Crenshaw, Knablinz, Infinityface
The local instrumental hip-hop outfit headline a night dedicated to beats and bass with support from local legend Mic Crenshaw, and live projections from Duulo.
9 pm, Bunk Bar, $8

Don't forget to check out our Things To Do calendar for even more things to do!