Wednesday 30 Jul
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OKG Newsletter

Topic: art

Wear it

OKG7 things to do

Gazette staff
Calm down, Ayn Rand devotees — it’s not that kind of tea party. The University of Oklahoma School of Art and Art History invites the public to its fourth annual Tee Party, starting at 5:30 p.m. Thursday at Fred Jones Art Center, 540 Parrington Oval in Norman. Bring a T-shirt, tote bag or pillowcase to be printed with exclusive designs; watch printmaking demos; and enjoy pizza and soda while you’re at it. Admission is free. Call 325-2691 or visit


Wednesday, August 22, 2012

Print it

OKG7 things to do

Gazette staff
Thankfully free of wannabe actors’ résumés, Headshot collects prints by various American artists, including a University of Oklahoma printmaking professor and recent graduate. The exhibition is on display daily through Sept. 10 in the Lightwell Gallery of the OU School of Art & Art History, 540 Parrington Oval in Norman. Admission is free. Call 325-7370 or visit

Daily, ongoing

Wednesday, August 29, 2012

Bill W.


Phil Bacharach
Bill W.
7:30 p.m. Thursday, 5:30 and 8 p.m. Friday-Saturday, 2 p.m. Sunday
Oklahoma City Museum of Art
415 Couch
Wednesday, August 29, 2012

Art it

OKG7 things to do

Gazette staff

Oculus Gallery, 518 N.W. 23rd, gets experimental in Multifarious, a new exhibit featuring the work of Nicole Moan, DJ Ostara, Albert Riddle and Deborah Eilers Riddle. Opening with a reception from 7 to 10:30 p.m. Friday and running through Oct. 2, Multifarious showcases everything from abstract paintings and ceramic corsets to electronic music. Admission is free. Call 524-4599.

Friday, ongoing

Wednesday, September 5, 2012

Metal man

When not designing buildings and homes, Larry Pickering constructs sculptures that celebrate natural materials.

Visual Arts

Zach Hale
Musings of a Muddled Mind
7 p.m. Saturday
through Nov. 8
Gallery Grazioso
301 W. Oklahoma, Guthrie
Wednesday, September 5, 2012


Oslo can you go? To the depths of man’s darkest and deadliest desires, per this fun foreign crime thriller.


Rod Lott
Compared to the continent of Europe, the rate of death by guns in America is six times higher. You wouldn’t know it based on the current wave of crime films from that half of the globe. Arguably kicked off by the worldwide success of Sweden’s The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo trilogy, the movies generally are ballsier and bloodier and, therefore, better.
Thursday, September 6, 2012