Don't have any plans for the weekend? We're here to help.

There are plenty of reasons to get out of the apartment and experience real life.

Here are our picks for things to do in your city this weekend.

Wreath Interpretations Exhibit (Dec. 7-Jan. 4)

It's time to get in the holiday spirit,
It's time to get in the holiday spirit, so head over to Central Park and check out this year's 35th annual exhibit of holiday wreaths at the Arsenal Gallery. Peruse through unique and unconventional wreaths from more than 40 fine artists and designers. The exhibit opens with a reception Thursday evening from 6 to 8 p.m. (Free, 9 to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday, 830 Fifth Ave., nycgovparks.org) (Credit: NYC Parks Department)

Dyker Heights holiday lights opening

You have been waiting for this all year.
You have been waiting for this all year. Locals in Brooklyn's Dyker Heights have decorated their homes with extravagant lights, blow up characters and fake snow if you want to catch a whiff of holiday season spirit. (82nd Street, Dyker Heights, facebook.com) (Credit: Getty Images / Spencer Platt)

Winter Village (through Jan. 2)

'Tis the season to shop outside. Really. Wrap
'Tis the season to shop outside. Really. Wrap up and hit one of the many holiday markets in the city, including the Winter Village at Bryant Park. There, you'll find hundreds of kiosks featuring locally made jewelry, clothing, home goods, edibles and much more. (40th and 42nd streets between Fifth and Sixth avenues, Manhattan, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. weekends, 11 a.m.-8 p.m. weekdays and 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. weekends, wintervillage.org) (Credit: Urban Space / Erin Kestenbaum)

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'Friends The Musical Parody' (through Dec. 31)

They'll be there for you -- Rachel, Ross
They'll be there for you -- Rachel, Ross and all the gang -- in Bob and Tobly McSmith's loving (but unauthorized) lampoon of the hit TV series now through Dec. 31. ($39.50, St. Luke's Theatre, 308 W. 46th St., telecharge.com) (Credit: Russ Rowland)

'Club 57' exhibit (Oct. 31-April 1)

Delve into the history of Club 57, the
Delve into the history of Club 57, the iconic countercultural venue in Manhattan's East Village during the late 1970s and early '80s, whose founding curators included Ann Magnuson and Keith Haring (pictured). The exhibit not only tells the story of the space and surrounding art scenes, but also features examples of its work in film, video, performance, photography, painting and more. ($25, Museum of Modern Art, 11 W. 53rd St., moma.org) (Credit: Joseph Szkodzinski)