Boozy archery, public safety and fall festivals; 4 things to do in Brentwood and Franklin this weekend

Besides Franklin's largest consignment sale, there are plenty of other events in the area as fall weather takes over Middle Tennessee.

Fri., Sept. 27
Drunk archery

BYOB to the Music City Archery Friday Night League. $12 (participation), $5 (bow and arrow rental). 7:30-8:30 p.m. Music City Archery, 1113 Murfreesboro Road, Ste. 205, Franklin. 615-566-5187.

Sat., Sept. 28
Public Safety Day

Bring the family along for an educational opportunity hosted by the City of Brentwood. Learn about safety, meet first responders, see fire trucks and check out the burn house. Free. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. 330 Franklin Road, Brentwood. 615-371-0600.

Sat., Sept. 28
Harvest Festival

Cool Springs Market hosts a Harvest Festival with pumpkins, face painting, apple cider, cookies and an inflatable obstacle course. Free. 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Behind Wells Fargo Bank at 2000 Mallory Lane, Franklin.

Sat., Sept. 28-Sun., Sept. 29
Modern classics at the Franklin Theatre

The Franklin Theatre is showing Quentin Tarantino's newest film, "Once Upon a Time in Hollywood," this weekend. Sat. 10 a.m. Sun. 1 p.m., 4:30 p.m. 8 p.m. $9 (adult), $8 (children, seniors and veterans), $5 (Saturday matinee). The Franklin Theatre, 419 Main St., Franklin. 615-538-2076.


The Williamson County Library has been closed since March. (Courtesy Pexels)
Williamson County Library in Franklin to reopen to public 3 days a week beginning June 1

The library will allow patrons to come inside the building with restrictions in place.

The Franklin Theatre has been on Franklin's Main Street since the early 1930s. (Courtesy Visit Franklin)
The Franklin Theatre to reopen June 12

Patrons will be required to wear face masks, and seating will be adjusted to allow for social distancing.

Here are the latest coronavirus updates for Tennessee. (Community Impact Newspaper staff)
Tennessee coronavirus cases up by more than 500 in past 24 hours

Case numbers rose to more than 23,000 cumulative cases over the weekend.

After being closed in mid-March due to the coronavirus pandemic, the Williamson County Animal Center in Franklin reopened its doors to the public June 1. (Courtesy Adobe Stock)
Williamson County Animal Center reopens June 1

Visitors of the center are required to follow guidelines set out in Gov. Bill Lee’s Tennessee Pledge Plan, including being asked to wear a facemask and to maintain social distancing while inside the center.

The Williamson County Public Library launched a summer reading challenge starting June 1. (Courtesy Adobe Stock)
Williamson County Library launches online summer reading challenge

Children up to age 18 can log reading hours online for a chance to win prizes.

The June 2 meeting will also be available for residents to watch via livestream at home. (Dylan Skye Aycock/Community Impact Newspaper)
Metro Nashville news and more: Updates from recent coverage

Read the latest Nashville-area news here.

Gov. Bill Lee’s economic recovery group announced plans to lift capacity restrictions on restaurants and businesses in Tennessee as well as to reopen larger, noncontact attractions by May 22. (Dylan Skye Aycock/Community Impact Newspaper)
State preps to expand hospital capacity, plus four other Nashville updates

Here are five recent updates from the Nashville area on businesses reopening, the path to economic recovery and more.

(Community Impact Newspaper staff)
Tennessee coronavirus cases up by more than 400 in past 24 hours; 4 more deaths confirmed

New reported cases have risen by less than 2% in the past 24 hours.

Williamson County pools will reopen June 1. (Courtesy Fotolia)
Williamson County to reopen pools, Franklin Splash Park on June 3

Additional county recreation facilities will also reopen.

(Courtesy Adobe Stock)
City of Franklin cancels 4th of July events

City officials said state mandates on large gatherings and social distancing guidelines led them to cancel the events.

 (Courtesy Adobe Stock)
Franklin Special School District will continue meal service through summer

Meals will be provided free of charge to students, even if they do not attend a school in the Franklin Special School District.

If state health officials determine additional hospital capacity is needed in Middle Tennessee, the alternate site will allow space for 67 beds. (Courtesy Adobe Stock)
Tennessee preps alternate care site in Nashville to increase COVID-19 hospital capacity in region

If state health officials determine additional hospital capacity is needed in Middle Tennessee, the alternate site will allow space for 67 beds.