Rewired's pizza pop-up: Rewired Pizza Cafe & Bar, 1102 W. Thorndale Ave., is getting in on the Halloween fun by paying homage to classic restaurant chains and "dressing up" as owner Daniel Barat's favorite pizza chain: Domino's. Barat's "Dominoes" pop-upoperating through Sunday, Oct. 31has specialty pizzas available in small ($16), medium ($20) and large ($24). Varieties include Hawaii Honolulu (bacon, pineapple, ham, red pepper and red sauce); Phil's Cheesesteak (white sauce, steak, peppers and onion); S'pacific Veg (onion, roasted red pepper, baby spinach mushroom, tomato, black olives, feta and mozzarella); and Tennessee BBQ Chicky (roasted chicken, fresh onion, BBQ base, cheddar and mozzarella).
"Dominoes" also serves a selection of baked rigatoni pasta for $11.60 each, including alfredo chicken, carbonara chicken and primavera. Sandwiches, $9.49 each, include Spicy & Sweet Habanero Chicken (grilled chicken thighs, jalapenos, pineapple, sweet marinara and melted cheese), Phil's Cheesy Steak (tender steak, cheese sauce, peppers and onions) and more.
For more information, call 773-360-1621 or visit www.rewiredcafe.com .
WNDR MuseumChicago's original immersive art and technology experience, at 1130 W. Monroe St., now has new ticket packages as well as a new social media-inspired installation designed to enhance guests' selfie games.
Guests can check out WNDR Museum's newest installation, "Hi!" After taking a traditional selfie, visitors will see more than 10 photos of themselves, each altered to feature a variety of quirky cartoonish photo filters. "Hi!" will join more than 20 interactive art and technology installations at WNDR Museum, including three installations that debuted in September.
Tickets to WNDR Museum are $30 and must be purchased in advance at www.wndrmuseum.com . Children 2 and younger receive free admission.
"Romanticism to Ruin: Two Lost Works of Sullivan and Wright": This massive new dual exhibitionat Wrightwood 659, 659 W. Wrightwood Ave.explores two of Louis H. Sullivan's and Frank Lloyd Wright's long-demolished masterpieces: Sullivan's innovative Garrick Theatre, located here in Chicago at 64 W. Randolph St., which stood for only 69 years; and Wright's unprecedented Larkin Building, in Buffalo, New York, which stood for just 44.
Two distinct presentations"Reconstructing the Garrick: Adler & Sullivan's Lost Masterpiece" and "Reimagining the Larkin: Frank Lloyd Wright's Modern Icon"feature 3-D models and digital recreations of the original edifices; salvaged architectural ornaments and artifacts; original furniture; historical documentation of the design, construction and demise of the buildings; archival photographs taken by noted preservationist and photographer Richard Nickel; drawings; and historical ephemera.
The exhibition runs through Saturday, Nov. 27.
See wrightwood659.org/exhibitions/romanticism-to-ruin/ .