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WeekendWatch: Volleyball, CollegeFest, books and garlic

Sports: Tonight, the women’s volleyball team faces off against Delaware in a rematch of last year’s heartbreaking CAA final, where the Huskies fell in a painful 3-2 defeat. The game tips off at 7 p.m. at Solomon Court.

CollegeFest: This weekend, the Hynes Convention Center on Boylston Street will turn into a college student’s paradise, with music, exhibits and tons of free stuff during the 25th annual CollegeFest. The event starts at noon on Saturday and Sunday. Tickets are $10 and can be purchased in advance online.

Marine science: Explore tide pools, get up close and personal with sea creatures and tour labs, a solar observatory, and a World War II bunker at Northeastern’s Marine Science Center in Nahant, which is hosting its annual open house from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The event is free and a student shuttle will run from the Wonderland stop on the Blue Line.

Strides Against Breast Cancer: Take a five-mile walk along the Charles River Esplanade on Sunday morning with the Northeastern Resident Student Association and the National Residence Hall Honorary at Northeastern, which is working to raise $1,000 for the Making Strides Against Breast Cancer Walk, which starts at 8 a.m. Advance registration is suggested.

40 years of women’s health: Marking the 40th anniversary of the original “Our Bodies, Ourselves” book, Northeastern is hosting a free public symposium on women’s health and human rights. This event will bring together women from 11 countries — Armenia, Bulgaria, India, Israel, Japan, Nepal, Nigeria, Senegal, Serbia, Tanzania and Turkey, plus Puerto Rico — who will share their extraordinary journeys transforming the book for their own countries. The event runs from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. in West Village F; it will also be streamed live over the Internet.

Vampires beware: If you’re looking to get out of Boston on a mini-road trip this weekend, consider heading to the North Quabbin Garlic and Arts Festival this Saturday and Sunday at Forsters Farm in Orange. This annual event, which draws about 10,000 people, focuses on local art, sustainable agriculture, renewable energy and — of course — garlic.

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