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Amid market crash, how is Austin's crypto and Web3 community holding up?

(Pexels)

Lately, the crypto market is looking shaky.

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Art, auto shows and festivals on festivals: What to do in Austin this weekend

(Old Settler's Music Festival/Instagram)


Atelier Beauté Chanel Pop-up

When: 10 a.m.-7 p.m. through Sunday

Where: Music Lane, 1009 South Congress Ave.

What: This is the last chance to catch Chanel’s pop-up beauty workshop, where you can toy with makeup, fragrance and skincare or get an application by a professional. The pop-up is gone for good on Sunday.

Austin Auto Show

When: 10 a.m.- 6 p.m. Friday-Sunday

Where: Austin Convention Center, 500 East Cesar Chavez St.

What: Join the Austin Automobile Dealers Association for a weekend of “this year’s most anticipated” car models under one roof. Pricing starts at $6 in advance, $8 at the door.

The Austin Pancakes & Booze Art Show

When: 8 p.m.-2 a.m. Saturday

Where: The Far Out Lounge & Bar, 8504 South Congress Ave.

What: Grab some free all-you-can-eat flapjacks and catch the work of more than 75 up-and-coming local artists displaying more than 300 pieces. This 21+ event will have live music until midnight and tickets run from $10-15.

Austin Reggae Festival 2022

When: 4 p.m. Friday- 9 p.m. Sunday

Where: Auditorium Shores at Town Lake, 800 West Riverside Dr.

What: Three days worth of reggae music from the likes of Julian Marley, Third World, Earthkry and Austin-based Audic Empire paired with 50+ food and arts vendors. Tickets start at $15 for a day pass.

35th Annual Old Settler’s Music Festival

When: 4 p.m. Thursday-6 p.m. Sunday

Where: Old Settler's Music Festival Homestead, 1616 FM 3158

What: The staple Americana music festival is back on with a star-studded local lineup: Sir Woman, Zach Person, a closing show from ShinyRibs and more. Tickets start at $70.
Buy bits of Bill Murray's life story with new NFTs from Austin company

Bill Murray is releasing stories of his life through NFTs with Austin company The Chive. (Nathan Congleton/Flickr)

Actor and comedian Bill Murray isn't a huge fan of technology—his cell phone is an eight-year-old Blackberry nicknamed "Bill Urry" because the "M" key is missing—but he's taking on the techie NFT sphere as a new, offscreen, form of storytelling with the release of 1,000 NFTs through Austin streaming company The Chive.

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