Tuesday 22 Jul
 
 

Chevy cruisin’

Chevy Woods with Kevin Gates & more
9 p.m. Sunday 
Vibe Night Club 
227 SW 25th St. 
$20-$40 

07/16/2014 | Comments 0

Rock steady

Tesla
7 p.m. Saturday
Frontier City
11501 N. Interstate 35 Service Road 
frontiercity.com
478-2140
Free with park admission 

07/16/2014 | Comments 0

Narrative verse

L.T.Z. with Jabee, Frank Black & more
8 p.m. Saturday
The Conservatory 
8911 N. Western Ave. 
conservatoryokc.com 
607-4805
$7 

07/16/2014 | Comments 0

Dancing in the Twilight

Sunday Twilight Concert Series with The Wurly Birds
7:30 p.m. Sunday
Myriad Botanical Gardens 
301 W. Reno Ave. 
myriadgardens.org 
445-7080
Free 

07/16/2014 | Comments 0

Next big thing

As far as songs go, few prove as challenging to sing as our national anthem.

It’s a technically demanding tune from first note to last, to be sure, beginning with a low bellow that quickly soars toward star-punching high notes, eventually swelling to a show-stopping crescendo that even the most seasoned performer can have trouble mastering.

07/09/2014 | Comments 0
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Soundtrack
 

Various artists — The Rock ’n’ Roll Dreams of Duncan Christopher: Songs from the Motion Picture Soundtrack


Joshua Boydston June 13th, 2012

Just two years removed from winning Best Okie Feature at deadCENTER Film Festival, the comedy The Rock ’n’ Roll Dreams of Duncan Christopher saw a digital release just this May, with its accompanying soundtrack hitting shelves.

Starring and written by Jack Roberts, the movie centers on an aspiring musician who moves to Tulsa to make it big singing karaoke. Naturally, the soundtrack dishes out a heavy dose of Oklahoma indie-rock heavyweights, and the album is a solid showing of all the talent the state has to offer.

Ryan Lindsey’s airy, acoustic ditties — “Summertime,” “My Place in the Hills” and “Open Late” — are among the brightest, although Sherree Chamberlain does equally impressive work with “Help Me,” “Circus Dear” and “Windmill Wings.”

Colourmusic adds a needed punch with its trio of tracks (“Put in a Little Gas,” “The Gospel Sing” and “Someday Speaks Loudly”), but a pair of Tulsa artists threatens to steal the show. Atmospheric pop quartet Ithica launches the disc in a totally different direction with “Broken Kaleidoscope,” a textured, electronic symphony that would do TV on the Radio proud. Right after comes Johnny Polygon with “Ebonics,” which, again, sends the soundtrack sprawling with a soulful, funky crunch straight out of a blaxploitation flick.

Although cobbled from original albums now more than a few years old, the Duncan Christopher disc is a strong reminder that hearing good indie rock from Oklahoma artists is no Dream. Joshua Boydston

Hey! Read This:
Colourmusic interview
Ryan Lindsey interview

 
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