The Brothers Billygoat
The painstakingly crafted stop-motion animation of the Brothers Billygoat is a mind-blowing thing to behold on a normal everyday screen, but tonight they’ll be projected on the massive dome at OMSI, where they will be absolutely transcendent. The duo will also perform their lovely avant-pop soundtracks as live accompaniment, making this the head trip of the season. (8 pm, Oregon Museum of Science and Industry, $15) NED LANNAMANN

Garbage, Rituals of Mine
Shirley Manson and her long-running alt-rock outfit return to the Roseland stage to celebrate the 20th anniversary of their acclaimed sophomore album, Version 2.0. (8 pm, Roseland, $39.50-59.50)

Thelma & the Sleaze, Friskies
Nashville power trio Thelma and the Sleaze plays dirt-punk guitar rock that blurs the line between sexy and vulgar. It's no wonder they've caught the attention of Burger Records, who are quick to scoop up bands that push and meld boundaries with tantalizing force. (8 pm, The Fixin' To, $8) RACHEL MILBAUER

Keak da Sneak
The prolific Oakland-hailing rapper known for his trademark raspy voice and his pioneering role in the hyphy movement surrounding the Bay Area scene in the early '90s makes his way back up the West Coast for a Portland show supporting his 2017 full-length, Withdrawl. (8 pm, Paris Theater, $25)

Loudon Wainwright III
Of all the moderately successful, acoustic guitar-toting singer/songwriters who rose to prominence in the early '70s, Loudon Wainwright III arguably kept it the realest. As acerbic as Randy Newman, as poignant as Neil Young, and as melancholy as Joni Mitchell, Wainwright was a perfect storm who wrote songs that were simply too fucked up for most mainstream ears. (8 pm, Alberta Rose Theatre, $28-45) MORGAN TROPER

Brahms' Fourth Symphony
With selections from four different centuries, tonight’s program promises to be a delicious auditory buffet. The fourth and final symphony of Brahms serves as the main course, but it might be a world premiere from composer Katherine Balch stealing the show. Or perhaps Copland’s 1926 piano concerto will hit the spot with its unique design, anguished beginning, and jazz-infected finale. Personally, I’m preparing to have my soul satisfied by Franz Joseph Haydn’s brilliant Symphony No. 83, where Portland’s finest string sections will burn brightly with snap precision and wry emotion in one of the most goddamn delightful works the composer ever concocted. (7:30 pm, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, $25-125, all ages) BRIAN HORAY

In America, no matter how good the animation, films somehow don't "count" as art until they're live action. Recently, the creators of Avatar: the Last Airbender were given millions by Netflix to re-tell their instant classic "as cinematically as we always imagined it to be." Like it wasn't already cinematic. Imagine Miyazaki saying Castle in the Sky was settling. And Disney is proving that no matter how amazing their animated originals might be, people put live-action adaptations on a higher level by default; Beauty and the Beast, The Jungle Book, and soon, Mulan. But before you relegate the 1998 film to "just a cartoon" status, check it out one more time on the big screen. Yeah, maybe not all the songs quite land (although "Make a Man Out of You" is better than "Gaston" and you know it) and the decision to stunt-cast Eddie Murphy as a comedy sidekick doesn't quite work (he does it better in Shrek anyway), but Mulan is cinematic as hell, and its story is sneakily subversive in the way a lot of Disney's animated classics tend to be. (3 pm, Fifth Avenue Cinema, free for PSU students, $5) BOBBY ROBERTS

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