The Wolff Sisters. Photo by Denis Semenyaka

The Wolff Sisters
8 p.m. Friday. Vinegar Hill Music Theatre, 53 Old Post Road, Arundel, $20 in advance, $25 day of show.
Boston-based folk-rock act The Wolff Sisters is the sibling trio of Rebecca (acoustic guitar), Kat (keys) and Rachael (electric guitar). All three of them sing lead vocals and dig into rich harmonies. The latest record, “Dark River,” turned a year old last week, and you can expect to hear plenty of songs from it and the three that came before. The three sisters got an early start with a piano and a steady diet of Bob Dylan, Little Feat and The Band in their childhood home. Old Hat Stringband will open the show.

A scene from the summer solstice Vigorous Tenderness performance in Poland, Maine. Ben McCanna/Staff Photographer

Vigorous Tenderness: A Fall Equinox Concert
3-4:30 p.m. Saturday (rain date Sept. 30) Royal River Park, Yarmouth, sliding scale donations, $25 suggested. On Facebook.
Transition into autumn on a musical note, several in fact, happening in a scenic, outdoor space. Vigorous Tenderness is an immersive outdoor performance, and you’ll hear chamber music that’s paired with the landscape that makes for a poignant experience for listeners. The pieces played are ones that amplify marginalized voices in classical music and make experimental music accessible to all. The terrain is mostly paved wide trails that were built with wheelchairs and mobility devices in mind. Park and enter on Forest Falls Drive.

8 p.m. Sunday. State Theatre, 609 Congress St., Portland, $45 to $65 reserved seating.
With a 50-year history, Irish band Clannad is in the midst of its In a Lifetime farewell tour. Clannad features lead singer Moya Brennan and her brothers, Ciarán and Pól Brennan. Her children, Aisling and Paul Jarvis, are also part of the touring band. Clannad hit the No. 5 spot on the U.K. singles chart with the 1982 track “Harry’s Game,” and four years later had some success with the song “In a Lifetime” featuring guest vocalist Bono from U2. With a rich discography and a sound that crosses into traditional folk and Celtic with modern elements of instruments like synthesizers and an emphasis on lush vocal harmonies, the show should be a transcendent and fitting farewell.

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