Hang out with the “Super Troopers” crew in Denver and Frozen Dead Guys in Nederland

Frozen Dead Guy Days

Friday-Sunday. The three-day, homespun festival known as Frozen Dead Guy Days returns to Nederland to celebrate its namesake — Bredo Morstol, who allegedly remains in a state of suspended animation in a Tuff Shed above the mountain town. The themed programming for this 18th-annual version includes 30 live bands in heated tents, a parade, coffin racing, poetry, obstacle courses, a brain-freeze contest, ice-turkey bowling, costumed polar diving, suspended T-shirt contests (ouch?) and more. General activities are viewable out, and a wristband gets you into all three tents on Saturday and Sunday. Costumes, layered clothing (which may or might not be useful ), food, adult beverages and much more await at the end of the frosty, well-lit tunnel. The festival runs March 8-10 in Nederland and kicks off with the March 8 “Blue Ball,” a Hawaiian-themed event with live music, art, dance and more from 4 p.m.-1 a.m. ($20). Participation in individual events costs $5-$10 per person, or $30-$75 per group.  frozendeadguydays.org

Get Low at Globe Hall

Friday. Back when “slowcore” was a term people actually utilised to describe indie rock bands, Low held the title . The Duluth, Minn., trio, which was formed in 1993, created silent, individual, utterly hypnotic music built on the twin vocal melodies of guitarist Alan Sparhawk and drummer Mimi Parker — a type of Midwestern answer to New Jersey’s Yo La Tengo. But Low’s development over the years to a forceful, experimental and, occasionally, staggeringly (gorgeously) dark band hasn’t tarnished an ounce of the goodwill they earned in the ’90s. The group plays with Denver’s Globe Hall on March 8 in support of the new Sub Pop album, “Double Negative” — among 2018’s. 6 p.m. barbecue, 9:30 p.m. concert. With opener Rivulets. 4483 Logan St. Sold out. globehall.com

Family fun

Sunday. Whether or not Sergei Prokofiev knew his composition “Peter and the Wolf” would survive more than 80 years after it debuted, the kid-friendly symphonic work remains a pillar of music-education programs around the country, with every instrument representing another animal from the tale. It’s not difficult to find models up and down the Front Range each year, but the March 10 Colorado Symphony performance with conductor Christopher Dragon and the Magic Circle Mime Co. feels both more professional and more interactive than most, promising live narration and “surprises” during.  Franz von Suppé’s “Light Cavalry Overture” will begin the program at 2:30 p.m. at Boettcher Concert Hall at the Denver Performing Arts Complex, 1000 14th St. Tickets: $10 for kids, $27 for adults. tickets.coloradosymphony.org

Fire, rescue and laughs

Monday. Following the 2018 sequel to their cult hit “Super Troopers,” Broken Lizard comedy-troupe members Kevin Heffernan and Steve Lemme decided to branch out from sending law enforcement up to sending up fire and rescue teams. The result is truTV’s new scripted comedy, “Tacoma FD,” a type of 2019 answer to Comedy Central’s dearly departed “Reno 911! ” “Tacoma FD” joins truTV’s first-ever scripted comedy, “Those Who Can’t,” in having powerful Denver relations, given that “Those Who Can’t” has been conceived of and is set in Denver (but shot in Los Angeles), while “Super Troopers 2” was co-produced out of Denver. The Heffernan and Lemme plan to visit with the Alamo Drafthouse Cinema in Littleton to premiere the show, using a post-screening Q&A conducted by this reporter. The event begins at 7:30 p.m. on March 11 at 7301 S. Santa Fe. Drive. Tickets: $5.  drafthouse.com/theater/littleton

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