MUSIC Jimmy Witherspoon (with Eugene Pao). The Jazz Club, 2/F, 34-36 D'Aguilar Street, Central. Tomorrow to March 19. $250. The Jazz Club is celebrating its sixth birthday with a guest appearance by bluesman Jimmy Witherspoon. His hit song Ain't Nobody's Business was one of the most successful recordings on the R & B charts of all time and, in his day, he played with jazz greats such as Ben Webster and Jay McShan. Witherspoon hit it off with local guitarist - and Jazz Club regular - Eugene Pao when he first came to Hong Kong and the duo will be back together again to perform some classic blues. The Brecker Brothers. AC Hall Baptist College, Kowloon Tong. Wednesday, 8 pm. $380, $280, $180. Call Pacific Concerts hotline on 131-820-105 or Urbtix. Tenor saxophonist Michael Brecker and his brother, trumpeter Randy Brecker - both top instrumentalists - teamed up after a 13-year gap to record The Return Of The Brecker Brothers in 1993. One tour and three Grammy nominations later, they are back on the record to promote their latest offering Out Of The Loop, a 'frequently funky recording that highlights their familiar tenor sax-trumpet tandem'. The pair have a strong music background. Randy started his career with Blood, Sweat and Tears in the late 1960s; Michael recently toured with Paul Simon's band. Guitar With Passion. Arts Cafe, 4/F, Arts Centre, Wan Chai. Friday, March 24 and March 31, 9 pm. Free. Nescafe Showtime moves to the cosy Arts Cafe this month for four guitar performances by Stephen Chau, who studied at the Real Conservatorio Superior de Musica in Madrid under many of the world's top guitarists. Traditional, classical and modern pieces are featured in Friday's recital where Chau will be accompanied by the flute. March 24 is a tribute to Spanish guitar and on March 31, he will pick a selection of film scores and contemporary favourites. THEATRE It Runs In The Family. Lyric Theatre, Academy For Performing Arts, Wan Chai. Thursday to March 31, 7.30 pm. Saturday, March 19, March 25, March 26 at 2.30 pm. $180, $120, $80. Urbtix. In Cantonese. TV personalities Michelle Yim, Lee Chi-hung, Yvonne Lam and Tam Sin-hun star in this Ray Cooney (Two Into One, Run For Your Wife) farce which has all the usual trademarks of mistaken identity, infidelity and anarchic confusion. Holiday Snap. Shouson Theatre, Arts Centre, Wan Chai. Wednesday to Saturday, 8 pm. $160. Urbtix. In English. When a Portuguese time-share villa is double-booked, the company rep, the myopic tippler Commander 'Chitto' Chittenden, fails to realise anything's gone awry. Serious bewilderment sets in when each couple thinks the other is the hired help. It then turns out that one of the spouses is not really the spouse so that when the mother-in-law arrives, one couple bribe the other to be an alibi. Hmmm. Whether they help you unwind or wind you up, farces are a form of theatre which has been popular for centuries. This latest comic catastrophe is from the Hong Kong Players and directed by Andy Burt. FILM Animation In The UK. Programme 1 (featuring Aardman Animation), Lim Por Yen Film Theatre, Arts Centre, Wan Chai. Today to March 19, 5.30 pm. $45. Urbtix. In English. Animation for adults is the trademark of the work from Aardman Animation which uses puppets, made of modelling clay, to convey human insight, humour and sensitivity. This programme features 11 shorts, including the Academy Award-winning Creature Comforts about a bunch of polar bears bemoaning their daily lives; Early Bird, a behind-the-scenes look at an early morning radio show; and Going Equipped, the story of an articulate ex-con. Both Early Bird and Going Equipped are part of the Lip Synch series which matches on location recorded sound with model animation. Definitely worth catching. ART China Stands Still. Platinum Prints by Lois Conner, Hanart TZ Gallery, 5/F Old Bank Of China Building, Bank Street, Central. Until March 22. Free. At first glance Lois Conner's evocative images of steep valleys and bamboo forests look like traditional Chinese paintings. On closer inspection, they reveal themselves as black-and-white photographs, produced in a rectangular format not unlike that of a Chinese scroll painting. Her shots, from the Buddha mountain in Sichuan to the remote Gobi desert or the Forbidden City, are captured with a 100-year-old camera which was originally used to photograph banquets and large groups with accurate detail. Platinum prints, created when platinum is imbedded in the fibre of the paper, also help to increase the sharpness of the image.