Weekend Event Guide
Here are the top 5 things to do in San Antonio this weekend
Kick off the year with a newfound interest in local entertainment ranging from live music to fine art. Catch guitarist Ottmar Liebert live in concert, or explore cultural commentary at the San Antonio Museum of Art. Check out the top five things to do in San Antonio this weekend. For more event listings, go to our calendar.
Friday, January 6
Presa House Gallery presents Jesus Treviño: "Phantom in the Headlights" opening reception
Presa House Gallery’s 2023 schedule is celebrated with the debut of Texas-based artist Jesus Treviño’s exhibition, "Phantom in the Headlights." Guests can explore Treviño’s personal traumatic experiences as conveyed through a selection of paintings and objects collected from the artist’s family business grounds. Opening reception admission is free and open to the public. The exhibition will remain on display through February 18.
Saturday, January 7
Squeezebox Bandits in concert
Gruene Hall welcomes DFW-based honky tonk band Squeezebox Bandits to the stage for one night only. The group comes to the San Antonio area in support of their new album, Check To Check. For ticket availability, click here.
Ottmar Liebert in concert with Luna Negra
German guitarist Ottmar Libert and his band Luna Negra perform live at Carver Community Cultural Center. He makes a stop in San Antonio in support of his newest album, Bare Wood 2. For seating options, visit the ticketing website.
Sunday, January 8
Witte Museum presents "National Geographic's Monster Fish"
Don’t miss your last chance to discover and learn about the many different giant fish occupying the world’s rivers at The Witte Museum. This National Geographic exhibit showcases a variety of fish ranging from rare to local while exploring conservation efforts, their impact on the ecosystem, and cultural significance. Purchase museum tickets here.
San Antonio Museum of Art presents "Traitor, Survivor, Icon: The Legacy of La Malinche"
Explore and unpack the historical and cultural legacy of La Malinche, the enslaved Indigenous girl who served as a translator and cultural interpreter for Spanish conquistador Hernán Cortés, at the San Antonio Museum of Art. This new exhibition is a comprehensive visual exploration of Malinche’s impact from both Mexican and American perspectives. The exhibition is on display through January 8.