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5 Things to Do in Concord |

5 Things to Do in Concord

1) 48th annual antiques show: Nov. 3, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Nov. 4, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Trinitarian Congregational Church, 54 Walden St., Concord. More than 30 exhibitors will sell country furnishing and accessories, jewelry, fine china, decorative accessories and more. Kitchen will serve soups, sandwiches and baked goods. Proceeds support local and international outreach programs. Admission is $10. For information: 978-369-4837, triconchurch.org.


2) Church Fayre: Nov. 4, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Trinity Episcopal Church, 81 Elm St., Concord. Featuring treasures, jewelry, toys, games, books, holiday decor, handcrafts, white elephant, housewares, baked goods and a Promise Tree of goods and services. Lunch will be available for purchase, and cider donuts will be for sale. The $2 admission includes a cup of coffee. For information: 978-369-3715, info@trinityconcord.org.

3) Concord-Nanae display: Through Nov. 8, Concord Free Public Library, 129 Main St., Concord. Conni Manoli and Leslie Perrin Wilson have provided a display of information and photos about the 20 years of friendship between Concord and Nanae, Japan. The materials are presented in one of the display cases just inside the front door and will be available from Nov. 1 for one week.

4) Veterans Day Breakfast: Nov. 9, 9 to 10:30 a.m., Harvey Wheeler Community Center, Auditorium, 1276 Main St., Concord. The Council on Aging invites all Concord veterans and their spouses to attend the annual Veterans Day Breakfast, featuring a catered buffet breakfast and entertainment provided by the children of the Carousel Preschool. Free. Reserve by Nov. 6: 978-318-3020.

5) Author talk: Nov. 9, 7 p.m. to 8 p.m., Concord Players, 51 Walden St., Concord. Nancy Koehn’s book, “Forged in Crisis,” spotlights five masters of crisis: polar explorer Ernest Shackleton, President Abraham Lincoln, abolitionist Frederick Douglass, Nazi-resisting clergyman Dietrich Bonhoeffer and environmental crusader Rachel Carson. Koehn’s research focuses on how leaders, past and present, craft lives of purpose, worth and impact. Koehn is a historian at the Harvard Business School, where she holds the James E. Robison Chair of Business Administration.

 

 

 

 

 

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