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Find a Massachusetts fall festival to attend in Our events calendar for September, October and November has things to do across Massachusetts including activities in Boston, Worcester, and Springfield. Our list includes festivals celebrating the local harvest, food, music, beer, Oktoberfest and more. Gloucester Waterfront Festival - Glouceser, MA - Aug 18 to Aug 19, Arts and crafts show with over juried artisans, food vendors, authors and musicians from across the US bring a variety of arts and crafts across all media and literature.

Includes family style entertainment including live music and performance arts. Free admission, goes on rain or shine, friendly leashed pets welcome. Goes on rain or shine. Friendly leashed pets welcome. Over artists perform in a wide variety of musical and comedy acts. Features sketch, standup, and improv comedy for 5 days of non-stop fun. Canal Diggers 5K - Worcester, MA - Sep 8, Run a 5k through the town of Worcester, then party at the end with food, a concert, kids race and activities, and some pints of cold Harpoon!

Check the event website for some parking suggestions. After party follows conclusion. Somerville Dog Festival - Somerville, MA - Sep 9, Annual event with dog sports demonstrations, silent auction, vendors and other activities for the whole family including your pup! Free admission but donations are appreciated.

Boston Comedy Festival - Somerville, MA - Sep 12 to Sep 15, This four day festival features hundreds of comedians from around the world for comedy shows, workshops, and special events. Berkshires to Boston Bicycle Tour - Sunderland, MA - Sep 12 to Sep 16, Not a race or fund raiser, this event will feature over riders from around the world who tour over miles of Massachusetts countryside.

Enjoy crafters, tours of a Holyoke-French House, food including apple favorites, and music. The dance floor will be unlimited, the lawn will have games and room for picnics, and there are fun activities for the kids as well! There are two routes, including a short downtown route, and both of which start and finish on City Hall Plaza. Trails and Sails - Essex County, MA - Sep 21 to Sep 30, Two weekends of walks and water await you throughout Essex County, with over free events at cultural, historic, and natural sites where you can walk, hike, sail, tour, and embark on other adventures.

South Shore Irish Festival - Marshfield, MA - Sep 22 to Sep 23, Enjoy live entertainment on multiple stages, corn hole tournament, tug of war competion, Irish magic show, Irish storytelling and more.

This festival celebrates that invention with over 15, people, and features musical performances, a cooking contest, Fluff-themed games and activites, and of course, treats made with Fluff!

Competitions include the CornHole Toss, Growler holding, hop counting and others. Liter pours, German food, Bavarian music, and more! Giant pumpkin weigh-off, Essex County pageant, sheep show, goat show, racing pigs, farmyard, petting zoo, kiddie korral and more. It includes Harpoon beer, German food, Oompah bands, chicken dancing, keg bowling game, and German chocolate cake-eating contest.

Spirit of Shrewsbury - Shrewsbury, MA - Sep 29 to Sep 30, A community festival, first held in , celebrating the culture and history of the area. The theme is Jazz: Raw garlic eating contest and chef demos. Valley Kids Festival and Craft Fair - Amherst, MA - Sep 29, A yearly fall celebration with fun for the whole family, including outdoor games, arts and crafts, food vendors, and more.

Allston Village Street Fair - Boston, MA - Sep 30, A family friendly event celebrating the rich diversity of neighborhood residents, with two outdoor stages, live bands, street performances, international food court, artists and an amusements area.

Free parking and free shuttle bus service from the Guest Street Parking Garage. Festival of the Hills - Conway, MA - Sep 30, Pre-festival events on Saturday include pancake breakfast, art show, used book sale, community turkey dinner and more.

Sunday includes 10K road race, live music, food vendors, fresh pressed cider, crafts fair, skillet-toss contest and other activities. A festival of activist street bands.

Donations encouraged for parking. Main St, Douglas, Massachusetts. Registration includes race shirt plus food and beverages at the after-party. A giant petri dish welcoming academics, entrepreneurs, researchers, executives, artisans, professionals and more, HUBweek features both large-scale open gatherings and smaller curated experiences designed to help you explore, experiment, and connect with others to share ideas and spark solutions.

Educational seminars, live music, and more! All-inclusive tickets get you into all events for one price, plus a wine glass to use for sampling. This Halloween event features over carved pumpkins, live entertainment, family fun with trick-or-treating, displays and more. Proceeds fund a local scholarship, community grants and other local initiatives. Proceeds will create two college funds for low income families in the area. We have upped our capacity to 2, people and we are also upgrading our marketing, media coverage, staging, and sound ten fold.

It features local, seasonal craft brews and live music at the 10th annual event. It runs from 3: Event takes place between The huge pumpkin people will remain on display through Halloween. So come help celebrate the harvest season in traditional German style — get out your Lederhosen and Dirndls and come have a great time! Shop from craft vendors just in time for the holidays. Held at the Seaport World Trace Center. Orchard tours, cider-making, apple cuisine and more.

Amateur Cider Competition, hard cider tasting, cidermaking workshop, apple pancake breakfast. Paradise City Marlborough - Marlborough, MA - Nov 16 to Nov 18, The city features American artists and master crafters who compete in a number of talent areas. An annual event at the Royal Plaza Trade Center.

We know that you want current events. We leave those events with their link here so that you can look for the new dates yourself. German food including bratwurst, kanckwurst, sauerkraut and pastries served from noon to 8 PM. German music by Alpenblumen Musikanten from pm. German dancers from 2 to 6 PM. The Bavarian Brothers play from PM.

Kids under 12 are free. This is a fundraising event for the Amherst Family Center, a free drop-in support center for families with children up to five years of age. This is an authentic styled Oktoberfest featuring great beers and both domestic and international beer gardens.

Lots of good German styled foods, games, tastings, fiesta shows, and demonstrations. Even contest of skill such as the Beer Mug obstacle course. The next one will be in ! Celebrate the harvest of the top food crop in Massachusetts. Applefest at Wachusett Mountain — Princeton, MA — October , Fall Festival with foliage skyrides, family entertainment, pony rides, clowns, climbing wall for kids 75 vendor booths at the craft fair.

Gloucestor Tree Lighting — Nov 29, Great food, fun, and beers!! Ashfield Fall Festival is the one to not miss! Perfect for a little New England town festival. Lot of things to do and see. And just think cell phones do not work. Your email address will not be published. Log in Remember me. Oct 3, at 9: Sep 4, at 8: Jun 2, at Leave a Reply Cancel reply Your email address will not be published. Subscribe To The Funtober Newsletter.

Get updates about local fall fun, Halloween tips and Black Friday deals straight to your email inbox. Give it a try, you can unsubscribe anytime.

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Still, the modern image of medieval is more influenced by the romance than by any other medieval genre, and the word "medieval" evokes knights, distressed damsels, dragons, and such tropes. Around , the connotations of "romance" was modified with the development Gothic fiction. The term "novel" originates from the production of short stories, or novella that remained part of a European oral culture of storytelling into the late 19th century.

Fairy tales, jokes, and humorous stories designed to make a point in a conversation, and the exemplum a priest would insert in a sermon belong into this tradition. Written collections of such stories circulated in a wide range of products from practical compilations of examples designed for the use of clerics to compilations of various stories such as Boccaccio 's Decameron and Geoffrey Chaucer 's Canterbury Tales — The Decameron was a compilation of one hundred novelle told by ten people—seven women and three men—fleeing the Black Death by escaping from Florence to the Fiesole hills, in The modern distinction between history and fiction did not exist in the early sixteenth century and the grossest improbabilities pervade many historical accounts found in the early modern print market.

William Caxton 's edition of Thomas Malory 's Le Morte d'Arthur was sold as a true history, though the story unfolded in a series of magical incidents and historical improbabilities. Sir John Mandeville 's Voyages , written in the 14th century, but circulated in printed editions throughout the 18th century, [25] was filled with natural wonders, which were accepted as fact, like the one-footed Ethiopians who use their extremity as an umbrella against the desert sun.

Both works eventually came to be viewed as works of fiction. In the 16th and 17th centuries two factors led to the separation of history and fiction. The invention of printing immediately created a new market of comparatively cheap entertainment and knowledge in the form of chapbooks. The more elegant production of this genre by 17th- and 18th-century authors were belles lettres — that is, a market that would be neither low nor academic.

However, it was not accepted as an example of belles lettres. The Amadis eventually became the archetypical romance, in contrast with the modern novel which began to be developed in the 17th century. A chapbook is an early type of popular literature printed in early modern Europe. Produced cheaply, chapbooks were commonly small, paper-covered booklets, usually printed on a single sheet folded into books of 8, 12, 16 and 24 pages.

They were often illustrated with crude woodcuts , which sometimes bore no relation to the text. When illustrations were included in chapbooks, they were considered popular prints. The tradition arose in the 16th century, as soon as printed books became affordable, and rose to its height during the 17th and 18th centuries and Many different kinds of ephemera and popular or folk literature were published as chapbooks, such as almanacs , children's literature , folk tales , nursery rhymes , pamphlets , poetry , and political and religious tracts.

The term "chapbook" for this type of literature was coined in the 19th century. Cheap printed histories were, in the 17th and 18th centuries, especially popular among apprentices and younger urban readers of both sexes. The early modern market, from the s and s, divided into low chapbooks and high market expensive, fashionable, elegant belles lettres.

The Amadis and Rabelais ' Gargantua and Pantagruel were important publications with respect to this divide. Both books specifically addressed the new customers of popular histories, rather than readers of belles lettres.

The Amadis was a multi—volume fictional history of style, that aroused a debate about style and elegance as it became the first best-seller of popular fiction. On the other hand, Gargantua and Pantagruel , while it adopted the form of modern popular history, in fact satirized that genre's stylistic achievements. The division, between low and high literature, became especially visible with books that appeared on both the popular and belles lettres markets in the course of the 17th and 18th centuries: The term "chapbook" is also in use for present-day publications, commonly short, inexpensive booklets.

Heroic Romance is a genre of imaginative literature, which flourished in the 17th century, principally in France. Although its action was, in the main, languid and sentimental, there was a side of the Astree which encouraged that extravagant love of glory, that spirit of " panache", which was now rising to its height in France.

That spirit it was which animated Marin le Roy de Gomberville — , who was the inventor of what have since been known as the Heroical Romances. In these there was experienced a violent recrudescence of the old medieval elements of romance, the impossible valour devoted to a pursuit of the impossible beauty, but the whole clothed in the language and feeling and atmosphere of the age in which the books were written. In order to give point to the chivalrous actions of the heroes, it was always hinted that they were well-known public characters of the day in a romantic disguise.

Stories of witty cheats were an integral part of the European novella with its tradition of fabliaux. The tradition that developed with these titles focused on a hero and his life. The adventures led to satirical encounters with the real world with the hero either becoming the pitiable victim or the rogue who exploited the vices of those he met.

A second tradition of satirical romances can be traced back to Heinrich Wittenwiler 's Ring c. A market of literature in the modern sense of the word, that is a separate market for fiction and poetry, did not exist until the late seventeenth century. All books were sold under the rubric of "History and politicks" in the early 18th century, including pamphlets , memoirs , travel literature , political analysis, serious histories, romances, poetry, and novels.

That fictional histories shared the same space with academic histories and modern journalism had been criticized by historians since the end of the Middle Ages: The climate, however, changed in the s. The literary market-place of the late 17th and early 18th century employed a simple pattern of options whereby fictions could reach out into the sphere of true histories.

This permitted its authors to claim they had published fiction, not truth, if they ever faced allegations of libel. Prefaces and title pages of 17th— and early 18th-century fiction acknowledged this pattern: Other works could, conversely, claim to be factual histories, yet earn the suspicion that they were wholly invented. A further differentiation was made between private and public history: Daniel Defoe 's Robinson Crusoe was, within this pattern, neither a "romance" nor a "novel".

It smelled of romance, yet the preface stated that it should most certainly be read as a true private history. The rise of the novel as an alternative to the romance began with the publication of Cervantes ' Novelas Exemplares It continued with Scarron 's Roman Comique the first part of which appeared in , whose heroes noted the rivalry between French romances and the new Spanish genre. Stories were offered as allegedly true recent histories, not for the sake of scandal but strictly for the moral lessons they gave.

To prove this, fictionalized names were used with the true names in a separate key. The Mercure Gallant set the fashion in the s. Before the rise of the literary novel, reading novels had only been a form of entertainment.

However, one of the earliest English novels, Daniel Defoe 's Robinson Crusoe , has elements of the romance, unlike these novels, because of its exotic setting and story of survival in isolation. Crusoe lacks almost all of the elements found in these new novels: The idea of the "rise of the novel" in the 18th century is especially associated with Ian Watt 's influential study The Rise of the Novel The rising status of the novel in 18th-century can be seen in the development of philosophical [45] and experimental novels.

Philosophical fiction was not exactly new. Plato 's dialogues were embedded in fictional narratives and his Republic is an early example of a Utopia. The tradition of works of fiction that were also philosophical texts continued with Thomas More 's Utopia and Tommaso Campanella 's City of the Sun However, the actual tradition of the philosophical novel came into being in the s with new editions of More's work under the title Utopia: His Zadig and Candide became central texts of the French Enlightenment and of the modern novel.

An example of the experimental novel is Laurence Sterne 's The Life and Opinions of Tristram Shandy, Gentleman — , with its rejection of continuous narration. In addition to Sterne's narrative experiments, there has visual experiments, such as a marbled page, a black page to express sorrow, and a page of lines to show the plot lines of the book. The novel as a whole focuses on the problems of language, with constant regard to John Locke 's theories in An Essay Concerning Human Understanding.

The rise of the word novel at the cost of its rival, the romance, remained a Spanish and English phenomenon, and though readers all over Western Europe had welcomed the novel la or short history as an alternative in the second half of the 17th century, only the English and the Spanish had, however, openly discredited the romance.

The late 18th century brought an answer with the Romantic Movement's readiness to reclaim the word romance, with the gothic romance , and the historical novels of Walter Scott.

Robinson Crusoe now became a "novel" in this period, that is a work of the new realistic fiction created in the 18th century. Sentimental novels relied on emotional responses, and feature scenes of distress and tenderness, and the plot is arranged to advance emotions rather than action.

The result is a valorization of "fine feeling", displaying the characters as models of refined, sensitive emotional effect. The ability to display such feelings was thought at this time to show character and experience, and to help shape positive social life and relationships. An example of this genre is Samuel Richardson 's Pamela, or Virtue Rewarded , composed "to cultivate the Principles of Virtue and Religion in the Minds of the Youth of Both Sexes", which focuses on a potential victim, a heroine that has all the modern virtues and who is vulnerable because her low social status and her occupation as servant of a libertine who falls in love with her.

She, however, ends in reforming her antagonist. Male heroes adopted the new sentimental character traits in the s. Laurence Sterne 's Yorick , the hero of the Sentimental Journey did so with an enormous amount of humour. Thees works inspired a sub - and counterculture of pornographic novels, for which Greek and Latin authors in translations had provided elegant models from the last century.

The prostitute Fanny Hill learns to enjoy her work and establishes herself as a free and economically independent individual, in editions one could only expect to buy under the counter.

Less virtuous protagonists can also be found in satirical novels, like Richard Head 's English Rogue , that feature brothels, while women authors like Aphra Behn had offered their heroines alternative careers as precursors of the 19th-century femmes fatales. The genre evolves in the s with, for example, Werther in Johann Wolfgang von Goethe 's The Sorrows of Young Werther realising that it is impossible for him to integrate into the new conformist society, and Pierre Choderlos de Laclos in Les Liaisons dangereuses showing a group of aristocrats playing games of intrigue and amorality.

By around , fiction was no longer a predominantly aristocratic entertainment, and printed books had soon gained the power to reach readers of almost all classes, though the reading habits differed and to follow fashions remained a privilege. As Huet was to note in , the change was one of manners. The situation changed again from s into the s when works by French authors were published in Holland out of the reach of French censors. This led to a market of European rather than French fashions in the early 18th century.

By the s fashionable political European novels had inspired a second wave of private scandalous publications and generated new productions of local importance. Women authors reported on politics and on their private love affairs in The Hague and in London.

German students imitated them to boast of their private amours in fiction. An important development in Britain, at the beginning of the century, was that new journals like The Spectator and The Tatler reviewed novels.

In Germany Gotthold Ephraim Lessing 's Briefe, die neuste Literatur betreffend appeared in the middle of the century with reviews of art and fiction. By the s such reviews played had an important role in introducing new works of fiction to the public. Influenced by the new journals, reform became the main goal of the second generation of 18th-century novelists. The Spectator Number 10 had stated that the aim was now "to enliven morality with wit, and to temper wit with morality […] to bring philosophy out of the closets and libraries, schools and colleges, to dwell in clubs and assemblies, at tea-tables and coffeehouses".

Constructive criticism of novels had until then been rare. A much later development was the introduction of novels into school and later university curricula.

The theologian had not only dared to praise fictions, but he had also explained techniques of theological interpretation of fiction, which was a novelty. Furthermore, readers of novels and romances could gain insight not only into their own culture, but also that of distant, exotic countries. When the decades around saw the appearance of new editions of the classical authors Petronius , Lucian , and Heliodorus of Emesa. Also exotic works of Middle Eastern fiction entered the market that gave insight into Islamic culture.

The Book of One Thousand and One Nights was first published in Europe from to in French, and then translated immediately into English and German, and was seen as a contribution to Huet's history of romances. The English, Select Collection of Novels in six volumes —22 , is a milestone in this development of the novel's prestige. It included Huet's Treatise , along with the European tradition of the modern novel of the day: Aphra Behn 's novels had appeared in the s but became classics when reprinted in collections.

New authors entering the market were now ready to use their personal names rather than pseudonyms, including Eliza Haywood , who in following in the footsteps of Aphra Behn used her name with unprecedented pride. The very word romanticism is connected to the idea of romance, and the romance genre experienced a revival, at the end of the 18th century, with gothic fiction , that began in with English author Horace Walpole 's The Castle of Otranto , subtitled in its second edition "A Gothic Story".

The new romances challenged the idea that the novel involved a realistic depictions of life, and destabilized the difference the critics had been trying to establish, between serious classical art and popular fiction. Gothic romances exploited the grotesque , [62] and some critics thought that their subject matter deserved less credit than the worst medieval tales of Arthurian knighthood. The authors of this new type of fiction were accused of exploiting all available topics to thrill, arouse, or horrify their audience.

These new romantic novelists, however, claimed that they were exploring the entire realm of fictionality. And psychological interpreters, in the early 19th century, read these works as encounters with the deeper hidden truth of the human imagination: Under such readings, novels were described as exploring deeper human motives, and it was suggested that such artistic freedom would reveal what had not previously been openly visible.

Hoffmann , Die Elixiere des Teufels , would later attract 20th-century psychoanalysts and supply the images for 20th- and 21st-century horror films, love romances , fantasy novels, role-playing computer games, and the surrealists. The historical romance was also important at this time. But, while earlier writers of these romances paid little attention to historical reality, Walter Scott 's historical novel Waverley broke with this tradition, and he invented "the true historical novel".

His work remained historical fiction, yet it questioned existing historical perceptions. The use of historical research was an important tool: Scott, the novelist, resorted to documentary sources as any historian would have done, but as a romantic he gave his subject a deeper imaginative and emotional significance.

In the 19th century the relationship between authors, publishers, and readers, changed. Authors originally had only received payment for their manuscript, however, changes in copyright laws , which began in 18th and continued into 19th century [67] promised royalties on all future editions. Another change in the 19th century was that novelists began to read their works in theaters, halls, and bookshops. New institutions like the circulating library created a new market with a mass reading public.

Another difference was that novels began to deal with more difficult subjects, including current political and social issues, that were being discussed in newspapers and magazines. The idea of social responsibility became a key subject, whether of the citizen, or of the artist, with the theoretical debate concentrating on questions around the moral soundness of the modern novel.

Major British writers such as Charles Dickens [72] and Thomas Hardy [73] were influenced by the romance genre tradition of the novel, which had been revitalized during the Romantic period. Many 19th-century authors dealt with significant social matters.

In the United States slavery and racism became topics of far broader public debate thanks to Harriet Beecher Stowe 's Uncle Tom's Cabin , which dramatizes topics that had previously been discussed mainly in the abstract. Charles Dickens ' novels led his readers into contemporary workhouses , and provided first-hand accounts of child labor. Similarly the treatment of crime is very different in Fyodor Dostoyevsky 's Crime and Punishment , where the point of view is that of a criminal.

Women authors had dominated fiction from the s into the early 18th century, but few before George Eliot so openly questioned the role, education, and status of women in society, as she did.

As the novel became a platform of modern debate, national literatures were developed that link the present with the past in the form of the historical novel. Alessandro Manzoni 's I Promessi Sposi did this for Italy, while novelists in Russia and the surrounding Slavonic countries, as well as Scandinavia , did likewise.

Along with this new appreciation of history, the future also became a topic for fiction. This had been done earlier in works like Samuel Madden 's Memoirs of the Twentieth Century and Mary Shelley 's The Last Man , a work whose plot culminated in the catastrophic last days of a mankind extinguished by the plague. Edward Bellamy 's Looking Backward and H.

Wells 's The Time Machine were concerned with technological and biological developments. Industrialization , Darwin 's theory of evolution and Marx's theory of class divisions shaped these works and turned historical processes into a subject of wide debate. James Joyce 's Ulysses had a major influence on modern novelists, in the way that it replaced the 18th- and 19th-century narrator with a text that attempted to record inner thoughts, or a " stream of consciousness ".

This term was first used by William James in and is used or the related interior monologue by modernists like Dorothy Richardson , Marcel Proust , as well as, later Virginia Woolf and William Faulkner. On the other hand, Robert Coover is an example of those authors who, in the s, fragmented their stories and challenged time and sequentiality as fundamental structural concepts.

The 20th century novels deals with a wide range of subject matter. The Jazz Age is explored by American F. The rise of totalitarian states is the subject of British writer George Orwell.

Novelist have also been interested in the subject of racial and gender identity in recent decades. Louis has described Chuck Palahniuk 's Fight Club as "a closeted feminist critique". Furthermore, the major political and military confrontations of the 20th and 21st centuries have also influenced novelists. The subsequent Cold War influenced popular spy novels.

Another major 20th-century social events, the so-called sexual revolution is reflected in the modern novel. Lawrence 's Lady Chatterley's Lover had to be published in Italy in ; British censorship lifted its ban as late as In the second half of the 20th century, Postmodern authors subverted serious debate with playfulness, claiming that art could never be original, that it always plays with existing materials.

A postmodernist re-reads popular literature as an essential cultural production. Thriller , Westerns and Speculative fiction. While the reader of so-called serious literature will follow public discussions of novels, popular fiction production employs more direct and short-term marketing strategies by openly declarating of the work's genre.

Popular novels are based entirely on the expectations for the particular genre, and this includes the creation of a series of novels with an identifiable brand name. Popular literature holds a larger market share. Genre literature might be seen as the successor of the early modern chapbook. Both fields share a focus on readers who are in search of accessible reading satisfaction.

Gloucester Waterfront Festival - Glouceser, MA - Aug 18 to Aug 19, Arts and crafts show with over juried artisans, food vendors, authors and musicians from across the US bring a variety of arts and crafts across all media and literature.

Includes family style entertainment including live music and performance arts. Free admission, goes on rain or shine, friendly leashed pets welcome.

Goes on rain or shine. Friendly leashed pets welcome. Over artists perform in a wide variety of musical and comedy acts. Features sketch, standup, and improv comedy for 5 days of non-stop fun. Canal Diggers 5K - Worcester, MA - Sep 8, Run a 5k through the town of Worcester, then party at the end with food, a concert, kids race and activities, and some pints of cold Harpoon!

Check the event website for some parking suggestions. After party follows conclusion. Somerville Dog Festival - Somerville, MA - Sep 9, Annual event with dog sports demonstrations, silent auction, vendors and other activities for the whole family including your pup! Free admission but donations are appreciated. Boston Comedy Festival - Somerville, MA - Sep 12 to Sep 15, This four day festival features hundreds of comedians from around the world for comedy shows, workshops, and special events.

Berkshires to Boston Bicycle Tour - Sunderland, MA - Sep 12 to Sep 16, Not a race or fund raiser, this event will feature over riders from around the world who tour over miles of Massachusetts countryside. Enjoy crafters, tours of a Holyoke-French House, food including apple favorites, and music. The dance floor will be unlimited, the lawn will have games and room for picnics, and there are fun activities for the kids as well!

There are two routes, including a short downtown route, and both of which start and finish on City Hall Plaza. Trails and Sails - Essex County, MA - Sep 21 to Sep 30, Two weekends of walks and water await you throughout Essex County, with over free events at cultural, historic, and natural sites where you can walk, hike, sail, tour, and embark on other adventures.

South Shore Irish Festival - Marshfield, MA - Sep 22 to Sep 23, Enjoy live entertainment on multiple stages, corn hole tournament, tug of war competion, Irish magic show, Irish storytelling and more. This festival celebrates that invention with over 15, people, and features musical performances, a cooking contest, Fluff-themed games and activites, and of course, treats made with Fluff!

Competitions include the CornHole Toss, Growler holding, hop counting and others. Liter pours, German food, Bavarian music, and more! Giant pumpkin weigh-off, Essex County pageant, sheep show, goat show, racing pigs, farmyard, petting zoo, kiddie korral and more. It includes Harpoon beer, German food, Oompah bands, chicken dancing, keg bowling game, and German chocolate cake-eating contest.

Spirit of Shrewsbury - Shrewsbury, MA - Sep 29 to Sep 30, A community festival, first held in , celebrating the culture and history of the area. The theme is Jazz: Raw garlic eating contest and chef demos. Valley Kids Festival and Craft Fair - Amherst, MA - Sep 29, A yearly fall celebration with fun for the whole family, including outdoor games, arts and crafts, food vendors, and more.

Allston Village Street Fair - Boston, MA - Sep 30, A family friendly event celebrating the rich diversity of neighborhood residents, with two outdoor stages, live bands, street performances, international food court, artists and an amusements area. Free parking and free shuttle bus service from the Guest Street Parking Garage. Festival of the Hills - Conway, MA - Sep 30, Pre-festival events on Saturday include pancake breakfast, art show, used book sale, community turkey dinner and more.

Sunday includes 10K road race, live music, food vendors, fresh pressed cider, crafts fair, skillet-toss contest and other activities. A festival of activist street bands. Donations encouraged for parking. Main St, Douglas, Massachusetts. Registration includes race shirt plus food and beverages at the after-party. A giant petri dish welcoming academics, entrepreneurs, researchers, executives, artisans, professionals and more, HUBweek features both large-scale open gatherings and smaller curated experiences designed to help you explore, experiment, and connect with others to share ideas and spark solutions.

Educational seminars, live music, and more! All-inclusive tickets get you into all events for one price, plus a wine glass to use for sampling. This Halloween event features over carved pumpkins, live entertainment, family fun with trick-or-treating, displays and more. Proceeds fund a local scholarship, community grants and other local initiatives.

Proceeds will create two college funds for low income families in the area. We have upped our capacity to 2, people and we are also upgrading our marketing, media coverage, staging, and sound ten fold.

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