Looking for something to do this weekend? We've got you covered.

Friday

Lil Uzi Vert at Express Live

Philly trap rapper Lil Uzi Vert initially earned his nickname because of his rapid-fire rhyming, but these days his moniker doesn't quite suit his style, which, under the tutelage of the A$AP Mob, has morphed into a laid-back, mumbly flow that fans of Future (a frequent collaborator) will likely dig. Uzi's newest release,The Perfect Luv Tape, is a topical successor to 2015'sLuv is RageandLil Uzi Vert vs. the World, an early 2016 release that featured breakout single "You Was Right."

Charles Wince artist talk at Fresh A.I.R. Multi-disciplinary artist Devin Kenny at MINT "The Artist as Architect" opens at CMA Wayne Hancock plays Woodlands Tavern "The Edge of Seventeen" opens in theaters Adversary at Double Happiness "The Last Waltz" tribute at Park Street Saloon   Saturday

Norman Whiteside and more at Live Entertainment Center

Norman Whiteside never gave up hope in the 31 years he spent in prison, preferring instead to focus on the greater plan he believed God had in store for him. "It was like God said to me, 'Even though there are circumstances you may not like, there are things that you will have. You will have a better mattress than the homeless have. You will eat better than many of the homeless women and children who have done nothing [wrong],'" said Whiteside. "Each time I looked at the good in my life compared to the catastrophes in everybody else's life, I knew I was protected by the embedded promise of the Most High. My spirit let me know, 'Your time is going to come.'" And now, finally, it has.

Stonewall Columbus LGBT Fest final night Doc Robinson EP release at Brothers Drake Matt Monta and the Haymakers at Rumba Cafe Morgan Spurlock Holy Chicken pop-up opens in Westerville   Sunday

Poster Children plays Big Room Bar

Back in 2004, just before the reelection of George W. Bush, long-running Midwestern indie-rock act Poster Children releasedOn the Offensive, a six-song EP of politically charged covers, including the Clash's "Clampdown" and Heaven 17's "(We Don't Need This) Fascist Groove Thang." "That EP, the whole point of it in 2004 was to show that all these songs from the early 1980s when Reagan first came into power were still relevant in the election year of 2004. Now, in 2016, that becomes relevant again," said Poster Children singer Rick Valentin in a recent phone call. "It's kinda depressing. … I started listening to the songs, and I was like, 'Wow, things haven't changed that much.'"

Barcelona celebrates 20th anniversary The Stray Birds at Natalie's