Sarah Bahr and Domenica Bongiovanni and Amy Bartner and Liz Biro and Will Higgins and Amanda Kingsbury and David Lindquist and Natalia E Contreras Indianapolis Star
Published 12:06 PM EDT Aug 30, 2018
The fall is packed full of amazing, pumpkin-filled, sweater-wearing things to do in Indianapolis. Here are all the events you must attend.
1. Grassroots music festivals
Two new music festivals will bring distinctive concepts to Indianapolis stages. Holler on the Hill, focused on folk, country, roots rock, bluegrass and soul sounds, debuts Sept. 22-23 in Garfield Park. Performers include St. Paul & the Broken Bones, Amanda Shires, Blitzen Trapper and John Paul White. The inaugural Post Festival (as in “post-punk,” “post-rock”) will bring cutting-edge acts such as the Appleseed Cast and This Patch of Sky to Indiana City Brewing Company Oct. 19-20. — David Lindquist
Holler on the Hill: Sept. 22-23, Garfield Park, 2345 Pagoda Drive, $48 to $85, holleronthehill.com.
2. Pumpkin beer
We’re squarely in the pumpkin-belongs-in-beer camp, so fall is a celebration of the return of local classics like Black Acre Brewing Co.’s Pumpkin Thief, MashCraft Brewing’s Elvira or Bier Brewery’s Pumpkin Ale. Most of these come out in September, too, so you get a little long to enjoy the pumpkin-y goodness. You can even enjoy some fall-flavored beers at the Sun King Canvitational Sept. 8 or Noblesville Brewfest Sept. 22. — Amy Bartner
Sun King Canvitational: Sept. 8, 100 block of Georgia Street, $50-75.
Noblesville Brewfest: Sept. 22, Forest Park, 701 Cicero Road, Noblesville, $40-50.
3. Corn mazes
The good news is, you won’t vanish into thin air. But you just might lose track of daylight in this 10-mile-long Stranger Things-inspired labyrinth. Three Musketeers bar recommended. — Sarah Bahr
Thursday through Sunday, Sept. 14- Nov. 6, Exploration Acres, 6042 Newcastle Road, Lafayette, $9.50 adults, $7 kids 6-12, free for kids 5 and under, explorationacres.mazeplay.com
4. Curling up with a good book (and author)
As Henrietta Lacks suffered from cervical cancer in 1951, doctors took samples of her cells without asking. The HeLa cell line helped researchers develop the polio vaccine, cloning and gene mapping, but her family received no financial benefit. Rebecca Skloot, author of “The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks,” along with Lacks’ family members, will appear on a panel discussion Oct. 23 organized by the Indianapolis Public Library. — Domenica Bongiovanni
6 p.m. Oct. 24, Northview Middle School, 8401 Westfield Blvd., free.
They’re known collectively as YouTube’s Vlogbrothers, and soon Hank and John Green will be published novelists. Indianapolis-based John, of course, has a head start with international best-sellers “The Fault in Our Stars,” “Turtles All the Way Down” and “Looking for Alaska.” Hank’s debut novel, “An Absolutely Remarkable Thing,” will arrive in stores Sept. 25. This two-brother tour stop at Clowes is a sequel to a 2017 event at Pike High School, where John and Hank (who lives in Montana) promoted “Turtles All the Way Down.” — David Lindquist
4 p.m. Sept. 30, Clowes Hall, 4602 Sunset Ave., $29, butlerartscenter.org.
5. Ghost stories and tours
Ghost stories are always spookier when told among nearly 200,000 (un?)dead. Storytelling Arts of Indiana actors will spin original bone-chilling tales Oct. 13 at Crown Hill Cemetery. A fleet of food trucks will nourish the living. — Sarah Bahr
7:30 p.m. Oct. 13, Crown Hill Cemetery, 700 38th St., $20 adults, $10 students ages 10-17, free for children 10 and under, crownhill.org.
Creep below the creperie and cookies at City Market to explore the brick-arched labyrinth of the remains of Tomlinson Hall on a half-hour guided Catacombs Paranormal Tour — and maybe even seance with spirits. The Hall burned down in 1958, but paranormal investigators believe something below the market is very much alive. — Sarah Bahr
Paranormal tours: Half-hour tours start 7 p.m. Oct. 25, 26 and 30 and go until 9.Tickets are $10.
6. Blockbuster art exhibits
George Platt Lynes paid his bills as a commercial fashion and ballet photographer in New York. But his male nude photographs from the 1930s and 40s have become his legacy. Newfields has teamed up with the Kinsey Institute to showcase some of the nudes for Sensual/Sexual/Social: The Photography of George Platt Lynes. The exhibit, which opens Sept. 30, will also present fashion photography and portraits of Lynes’ artistic circle of friends. — Domenica Bongiovanni
Sensual/Sexual/Social: Sept. 30 to Feb. 24, 2019, Indianapolis Museum of Art at Newfields, 4000 Michigan Road, discovernewfields.org.
The Mona Lisa gets the mask treatment from a contemporary Japanese mask carver in Making Faces: The Remarkable Masks of Master Bidou Yamaguchi at Newfields. Yamaguchi creates masks inspired by Old Master paintings like Vermeer’s Girl with the Pearl Earring.See them starting Sept. 7. — Sarah Bahr
Making Faces: Sept. 7 to Feb. 3, 2019, Indianapolis Museum of Art at Newfields, 4000 Michigan Road, discovernewfields.org.
Nathan Sawaya replicates famous pieces of art in Lego form — Da Vinci’s “Mona Lisa” and Michelangelo’s “David” will be among those you’ll see at Art of the Brick, opening Sept. 29 at the Indiana State Museum. Also awaiting visitors: the now-famous “Yellow” — in which Legos pour out of a life-sized figure who has ripped open his chest —and a 20-foot-long T-Rex skeleton. — Domenica Bongiovanni
Art of the Brick: Sept. 29 to Jan. 6, 2019, Indiana State Museum, 650 W. Washington St., indianamuseum.org.
7. Getting high at a rooftop bar
Fall’s see-for-miles clear skies and cool breezes that rustle golden leaves make for prime rooftop hangs, and there’s no better place than Carmel’s Main Street. Head to new Sun King Taproom & Distillery. Grab a brick-oven pizza or a brisket burrito (or both. It’s bulky sweater season), select a Sun King signature cocktail (try the huckleberry, gin and ginger refresher) and hit the rooftop for the entire day. Keep your eyes open for 3UP, a swanky rooftop bar opening sometime this fall a block north of Sun King on Monon Trail. — Liz Biro
351 Monon Trail, between 2nd and 3rd streets, Carmel, sunkingbrewing.com/carmel.html
8. Stadium concerts
It’s a decent idea to play football at Lucas Oil Stadium and Notre Dame Stadium. But true fun will arrive when Taylor Swift sings Sept. 15 in the home of the Colts and Garth Brooks plays the first-ever concert at South Bend’s historic 77,000-capacity on a yet-to-be-announced date. — David Lindquist
Taylor Swift: 7 p.m. Sept. 15, Lucas Oil Stadium, 500 S. Capitol Ave., $112 to $250, ticketmaster.com.
9. Halloween parties
One night isn’t enough for all the haunts, costumes and coffins that will descend on Irvington for its annual week-long Halloween bash. The Irvington Halloween Festival will host its first coffin race Oct. 27. Also on tap: a slightly haunted puppet show, a family-friendly street party and ghost tours. — Sarah Bahr
Oct. 20-27, Irvington, 5700 block of East Washington Street, irvingtonhalloween.com.
The Germans are responsible for introducing a lot of great things to this country like wienerschnitzel and Porsches but the best is Oktoberfest. It’s always spelled with a “k” and always involves beer and often tubas and sometimes lederhosen. You don’t even have to wait until October, either — there’s an Oktoberfest on Monument Circle Sept. 14 (Polkaboy plays from 7 p.m. to 11 p.m.). The German American Klub (again with the “K”) has one Sept. 6 to 8. (Henry Lee Summer performs Sept. 6). — Will Higgins
Oktoberfest on Monument Circle: 5 to 11 p.m. Sept. 14; free.
German-American Klub Oktoberfest: Gates open 4 p.m. Sept. 6-8; German Park, 8600 S. Meridian St.; $5 adults and free for kids 12 and younger.
11. Countryside train rides
Take a ride on the historic, 1950s Nickel Plate Train through Atlanta, Arcadia, and Cicero and admire countryside Indiana in the fall. Once you’re on the train, you and the family can expect themed rides including a scavenger hunt in September, the Pumpkin and Ghost Express in October, Uncorked Express in November and more. — Natalia Contreras
Nickel Plate Train grand opening: 1 to 5:30 p.m. Sept. 15, 105 E. Main St., Atlanta. Purchase tickets, $20 and up, at https://nickelplateexpress.com/tickets/
12. The FFA invasion of Downtown Indy
Thousands of Future Farmers of America take over Downtown each fall, bringing with them thousands of embroidered blue jackets and enough pairs of dark pantyhose to stretch across the Great Plains. Even though they blithely clog the streets, we welcome them with open arms; more than 64,000 people generate more than $40 million for the city. Plus, these kids are bright, curious and entertaining to observe. — Amy Bartner
91st National FFA Convention & Expo, Oct. 24-27, Indiana Convention Center.
13. Tailgating at Friday-night high school football games
Get the grill and the cooler in the back of your vehicle, wear your favorite team’s jersey and head to the parking lot of your nearest high school football stadium.
Yep, it’s time to tailgate.
A few popular games to look out for in Central Indiana are Carmel’s trip to rival Center Grove at 7 p.m. on Aug. 31 and Fishers at Hamilton Southeastern when the in-town foes meet Sept. 7. — Natalia Contreras and Zach Horrall
14. Beer and cheese season
The first-ever Indy Grilled Cheese Festival spreads its buttery, cheesy love over two days in Downtown Indy. Chefs serve their spins on the classic sandwich while breweries pour signature suds. Go Oct. 13 for grilled cheese and craft beer. That day is for ages 21 and older. The all-ages day is Oct.14, when kids either get in free or pay a reduced price. — Liz Biro
Oct. 13 and 14, Pavilion at Pan Am Plaza, 201 S. Capitol Ave., $15-$35 indygrilledcheesefest.com
15. Fall festivals with the kids
For a South Texan living now living in the Midwest, the inaugural Stuckey Farm’s Sunflower Festival in Sheridan is definitely at the top of my “fall things to-do-list.” Only 12 minutes north of Westfield, the festival will feature 17 varieties of sunflowers on its five-acre field. A wagon ride will take you to the field of sunflowers; there will be plenty of food options and activities for the kids. — Natalia Contreras
Sept. 1 to 3 and Sept. 8 to 9, Stuckey Farm and Cider Mill, 19975 Hamilton Boone Road, Sheridan. Tickets, sold only at eventbrite.com, start at $12.50; kids 2 years and younger are free.
16. New classical music
If you’ve ever bought a classical CD, chances are strong that it was one from the NAXOS label. Now, you can listen to the Indianapolis Baroque Orchestra, a group that performs 17th- and 18th-century music, on the label with “The Lully Effect.” The surviving music of composer Jean-Baptiste Lully has few directions on how to pull out the lush orchestral sounds his French Baroque orchestras were known for. So director Barthold Kuijken conducted in-depth research to do just that. Check out the results for yourself when the CD is released Sept. 1. — Domenica Bongiovanni
17. Tonic Ball
There’s no better place to hear cover songs with a purpose than Tonic Ball. The 17th edition of this Second Helpings fundraiser will celebrate the music of Johnny Cash, Elton John, ABBA, Pearl Jam and Beyonce Knowles. Five Fountain Square venues will be devoted to these iconic artists, and Indiana musicians will perform the tunes. — David Lindquist
Nov. 16, five Fountain Square venues, $50, tonicindy.com.
18. Circle City Classic
Howard University and Bethune-Cookman University square off in September in Indy’s annual battle between the football teams of two historically black colleges or universities. Even if football isn’t your forte, the “Battle of the Bands” halftime show alone is worth the drive. — Sarah Bahr
3 p.m. Sept. 22, Lucas Oil Stadium, 500 S. Capitol Ave., $10-$50, circlecityclassic.com.
19. New theater premieres
See the first work from a brand-new theater company started by a local theater legend. Bryan Fonseca, formerly of the Phoenix Theatre, is opening the Fonseca Theater Company on the west side.
First up? The gripping “Building the Wall” by Pulitzer Prize winner Robert Schenkkan. After a terrorist attack on Times Square during the Donald Trump presidency, martial law takes hold. A writer and a private prison supervisor encounter a shocking twist as they they try to understand one another. — Domenica Bongiovanni
Sept. 14-Oct. 7. River West Theater Company at Indy Convergence, 2611 West Michigan St. Ticket prices to be announced.
20. Getting dressed up for a night out at the Palladium
The 7-year-old Palladium is a visual knockout, which is reason enough to put on your heels and best outfit when sampling the venue’s fall roster that includes performances by Indigo Girls, comedian/actress Jane Lynch, Brian Wilson and more. Chris Isaak headlines the Palladium’s “Songbook Celebration” gala on Sept. 15.
The Palladium is for kids, too. There’s a Ukulele sing-along in October, a marionette show in December and a musical magic show in May. — Natalia Contreras
The Palladium’s 2018-2019 season: Sept. 15 to May 4, 2019, at 1 Center Green in Carmel. Info: http://thecenterfortheperformingarts.org/
21. Hiking at Eagle Creek Park
The fall colors, a slight chill in the air that requires a fleece (but not a thick fleece), the breeze off the lake. Fall is the best time to walk outdoors, and the best place to walk outdoors is Eagle Creek Park, with its 1,400 acres of water and 3,900 acres of forest. And the best place to walk in Eagle Creek Park is that trail on the park’s northeast corner that leads down to the lake. It makes loop of about three miles and in addition to the lakefront walking there’s also a magnificent ridge involved. — Will Higgins
Eagle Creek Park, 7840 W. 56th St.; cost is $5 per car for Marion County residents, $6 per car for out-of-county residents; open all year but hours vary seasonally.
22. Movie nights
Movie lovers become insiders each autumn, when the Heartland Film Festival has presented early screenings of “The Imitation Game,” “Precious” and “Room” in Indianapolis across the past 27 years. The 18th annual Indianapolis LGBT Film Festival will showcase narrative films, documentaries and shorts devoted to lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender issues. — David Lindquist
Heartland Film Festival: Oct. 11-21, heartlandfilm.org.
Your surround-sound system at home won’t be as good as “Star Wars at the Symphony.” The Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra will show the first episode, “A New Hope,” on the big screen at Hilbert Circle Theatre in November while playing every note of the soundtrack. This will be the first of the “Star Wars Film Concert Series.” — Domenica Bongiovanni
Star Wars at the Symphony: Nov. 15, 17, 18 and 20, Hilbert Circle Theatre, 45 Monument Circle. indianapolissymphony.org $45-$124.
23. NASCAR’s shift
For the first time in 25 years of NASCAR racing at Indianapolis Motor Speedway, the green flag will drop after Labor Day. This year’s race, the Big Machine Vodka 400 at the Brickyard powered by Florida Georgia Line, serves as the final regular-season event of the Monster Energy series. One day before the Sept. 9 race, Florida Georgia Line will headline a concert, billed as “FGL Fest,” at the track. — David Lindquist.
FGL Fest: 3 to 11 p.m. Sept. 8, Indianapolis Motor Speedway, 4790 W. 16th St., $39 to $125, indianapolismotorspeedway.com.
24. Gridiron glory days
Iconic Indianapolis Colts wide receiver Reggie Wayne, who bridged the Peyton Manning and Andrew Luck eras as a six-time Pro Bowl selection, will be inducted into team’s Ring of Honor during halftime of the Nov. 18 game against the Tennessee Titans. If Wayne’s memorable training-camp arrivals are any indication, he’ll parachute from the rafters to a chorus of”REG-GIE! REG-GIE!” — Sarah Bahr
Colts vs. Titans: 1 p.m. Nov. 18, Lucas Oil Stadium, 500 S. Capitol Ave., $42 to $158, ticketmaster.com.
25. Indy Jazz Fest
The sax-and-soul celebration kicks off its 20th year with saxophonist Mindi Abair, guitarist Larry Carlton and keyboard player Cory Henry. The fest will follow an “All Around Town” format with stops at various venues, but if you’ve never seen a show at The Jazz Kitchen in Broad Ripple, can you really call yourself a Hoosier? — Sarah Bahr
Sept. 13-22, The Jazz Kitchen, The Cabaret and other venues, $20-$75, indyjazzfest.net.
26. Walking and biking along the Monon Trail
Any time, any day from 10th Street to 96th Street and to Carmel and Westfield.
Grab your bike, your running or walking shoes and explore the more than 26 miles of urban greenway. And you’ll see more than just pretty trees. The Monon Trail grants access to commercial areas, schools, parks and you can get to the State Fairgrounds, too.
— Natalia Contreras
27. Better running weather
Yes, the cooler weather means your muscles can tolerate more warmth as you’re going on a long run (say, like, the Indy Half at Fort Ben or the Indianapolis Monumental Marathon), but it also means…you’re running more than you did in the summer.
Indy Half at Fort Ben, Oct. 6, Fort Harrison State Park, 6000 N. Post Road.
Indianapolis Monumental Marathon, Nov. 3, Downtown Indianapolis.
28. All the pie
Finally serve the picture-perfect apple pie this fall with the help of Ivy Tech’s Thanksgiving Pie class. Learn to master crust and fillings while making at least two different pies that you get to take home after. Pies may include pumpkin and apple cranberry, but it’s always good to expect surprises. — Liz Biro
5:30 to 8:30 p.m. Nov. 13, 50 W. Fall Creek Parkway North Drive, $49, 317-921-4775, ivytech.na1.echosign.com
29. Ruoff’s wrap-up
A busy summer season at Ruoff Home Mortgage Music Center hasn’t reached its finish line. Performances by a hard-rock icon and a country music traditionalist will close out the schedule. Ozzy Osbourne will bring his “No More Tours 2” show to the Noblesville amphitheater Sept. 23, followed by Chris Stapleton’s All-American Road Show on Oct. 5. — David Lindquist
Ozzy Osbourne: 7:30 p.m Sept. 23, Ruoff Home Mortgage Music Center, 12880 E. 146th St., Noblesville, $28.50 to $274, livenation.com.
30. Boots boots boots
It’s very basic and not very local to love the first time you slide your sandal-worn calloused heels in a sock, then a boot, for the first time since March, but that love is real. And that love can be very local, too, if you hit up Indy shoe shops like Stout’s Footwear, Goodman’s Shoes or Englin’s Fine Footwear. — Amy Bartner
Stout’s Footwear, 318 Massachusetts Ave.
Goodman’s Shoes, 1300 East 86th St.
Englin’s Fine Footwear, Fashion Mall at Keystone, 8701 Keystone Crossing.
31. Caramel apples
Dipping caramel apples is not easy. I know because I tried it at Conner Prairie’s Apple Store. My advice? Leave it to the pros. They dip apples every day here because so many are sold. Don’t miss the apple doughnuts, apple fritters, apple pie and apple cider, either. Of course, get a bunch of fresh apples to go along with a jar of locally made peanut butter loaded with the likes of chocolate, toffee and pretzels. — Liz Biro
11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday-Sunday Sept. 1 to Oct. 31, 13400 Allisonville Road, 317-776-6000, connerprairie.org
32. The Linear World Bocce Championships
Linear Bocce, a sport invented in Indianapolis, holds its World Championships every fall on the city’s northside. Linear bocce is bocce, but with a twist. It’s played in back alleys — and in one direction. Traditional bocce, typically played in an enclosed court-type thingee 60 feet by 8 feet, goes back and forth, like cornhole or horseshoes. Linear bocce goes only forth, like golf. — Will Higgins
Oct. 13, the alley between Park and Broadway avenue, 3 p.m. Watch IndyStar.com for sign-up details.
33. Sipping whiskey by the fire
Fall is the time to start thinking about stocking the liquor cabinet with fireside warmers. Some of the world’s best whiskeys are among the 300 spirits available to taste at Indy’s Whisky & Fine Spirits Expo on Oct. 5. A gourmet buffet serves nibbles to help you stay standing after all those samples of cognac, bourbon, rum, gin and more. — Liz Biro
5 to 9 p.m. Oct. 5, The Montage, 8580 Allison Pointe Blvd., $80 to $165 per person, 317-817-9473, vineandtable.com/indys-whisky-expo
34. Heartier laughs
Stand-up comedy will brighten autumn nights when Martin Lawrence, Jim Gaffigan and Iliza Shlesinger visit Indianapolis. Lawrence, star of 1990s sitcom “Martin,” tops a bill featuring Rickey Smiley and DeRay Davis at Indiana Farmers Coliseum. Gaffigan, who grew up in Northwest Indiana, will perform three times across two nights at Old National Centre. Shlesinger, who’s made four Netflix specials, also will appear at Old National Centre. — David Lindquist
Martin Lawrence: 7:30 p.m. Sept. 28, Indiana Farmers Coliseum, 1202 E. 38th St., $45 to $129.50, ticketmaster.com.
35. The Red Bull Air Race
Competitive pilots are headed to Indianapolis Motor Speedway for the third Red Bull Air Race in as many years at the iconic venue. Fliers exceed 250 mph and navigate 82-foot infield pylons known as “air gates.” — David Lindquist
Oct. 6-7, Indianapolis Motor Speedway, 4790 W. 16th St., $20 to $65, indianapolismotorspeedway.com.
36. Fall home tours
It’s a great time of year to tour others’ homes to get decorating ideas to keep us busy during winter hibernation. Plus, it’s always fun to see the inside of a stranger’s house…legally. Two good home tours coming up are the Architects’ Home Tour and the Historic Broad Ripple Home Tour.
Architects’ Home Tour: Noon to 5 p.m. Sept. 15 and 16, $15 to $20.
Historic Broad Ripple Home Tour: Sept. 22 and 23, $12 to $15.
37. IndyStar’s Black Friday ads
Nothing says “fall” quite like getting ready for Christmas, and there’s no better way to do that than by picking up your Thanksgiving copy of The Indianapolis Star and poring over them instead of talking at the dinner table to Uncle Bert about his belief in PIzzagate. — Channing King
Nov. 22, wherever fine newspapers are sold.
38. Starbase Indy
Live long and prosper with Indianapolis’ annual “Star Trek” convention promoting humanitarianism and STEM learning for kids. The guest list is filled with people either from a “Trek” show or from a “Trek”-adjacent field, but the real treat is meeting and hanging out with other like-minded fans and trekking through the vendor floor looking at the stuff up for sale. (Sunday, Nov. 25, is also Family Day, when admission is free.) — Channing King
Nov. 23-25, Wyndham Indianapolis West, 2544 Executive Drive, free to $150, starbaseindy.org.
39. Fall art fairs
The Penrod Arts Fair has been around since 1967 and calls itself as “Indiana’s Nicest Day.” That branding is tough to argue with. This year, you can see almost 350 painters, jewelry makers, potters, photographers and more. Oh, and 30 acts will perform on five stages throughout the day.
Art Squared wraps up three neighborhood favorites into one day — the Fountain Square Art Fair, Art Parade and Masterpiece in a Day. So not only can you buy amazing gifts from the talented street artists, you can create a work yourself.
Penrod: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sept. 8, Newfields, $15 and up.
Art Squared: 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sept. 15, Fountain Square, free, discoverfountainsquare.com
40. Neighborhood block parties
They’re like small festivals, or large pitch-ins. They’re neighborhood block parties — but the public is invited. Streets are blocked off from traffic, grills are brought into the front yard, or even onto the street. There are kids running around. There’s beer and food trucks. Sometimes there’s a band. These things are a blast, and they’re often in the fall.
The Halloween-themed Cottage Home block party, which is the granddaddy of neighborhood block parties in the 700 block of Dorman Street, is Oct. 13. Public welcome.
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