Edit ModuleShow Tags
Edit ModuleShow Tags

Art Inspires Life

Finding and bringing beauty home



"Door, In and Out" by Mary Nickell, from the Morgan collection

 


The commercials played on television regularly throughout the 1980s and into the 1990s. A typical script began with, “Announcing the Starving Artists’ Group emergency art liquidation sale.” The nondescript and strangely calm voice – it was an emergency, after all, wasn’t it? – told viewers they could purchase “original oil paintings by professional artists,” and many of those were available for under $50. It was a lie, but it turned our attention to art.
 

Slowly but surely, the commercials slowed in frequency, and America fell in love with Deck the Walls. For a brief, magical moment, Monet’s water lilies were everywhere, or the bridge at Giverny with the water lilies. Impressionism roared back into suburban homes and urban apartments, all printed on paper and framed for a small fee at the local mall. The original remained safely at The Met, but we were able to bring some beauty into our lives, even if it was in poster form.

We regained our sanity eventually, and like sleepers waking from a dream in which we were chased by Farrah in the red swimsuit or by KISS with Gene Simmons’s tongue lolling or by a Giger-esque monster, we rediscovered art, real art. We are surrounded by it now; it’s in our coffee shops, schools, restaurants and houses of worship.

Consider the creator: It started with a house and a sun and a stick family on a fridge, and eventually she’s smoking and sneaking beer and drawing with real talent, but she doesn’t know where or how to sell, and we who want to support her (maybe the encouragement will help her quit smoking or infuse her wardrobe with warm or cool colors), we need to know how to find her work and give her money for it.

It is in that spirit that we offer the following guide to acquiring art, real art, without going broke or getting conned. We talked to people who know the art world, including artists, and we asked where to go, what to look for, what to avoid and how best to help support our friends, family members and neighbors who make the world shinier with their art.

Buy what you love. Nearly everyone we talked to said some variation of this rule, and it’s so simple it ought to be axiomatic, but art is one of those things we wander into without much knowledge, and so we tend to think about what we “ought” to buy as opposed to what we want to buy.

Matt McNeil owns McNeil Liquidations, a company that specializes in estate sales and appraisals, including appraisals of artwork. He estimates that roughly half of his estates feature fine art of varying quality, and his advice to the new collector is pragmatic – a tone that suits a man who deals with the sober task of selling the accumulated treasures and detritus of someone’s dead relative.

“Buy what makes you happy,” McNeil says. “Investing in pleasure is far more sensible than investing in art for profit. That sort of investing takes a lot of specialized knowledge, combined with more disposable income than most of us have. If you like it, buy it.”

Louisa McCune is editor-in-chief and founder of ArtDesk, a magazine published by the Kirkpatrick Foundation, where she is also executive director. Her advice is similar to McNeil’s.

“Buy what you love, regardless of price or collectability,” she says. “Buy what speaks to you. Art should connect to the soul, and questions of resale value or asset value are questions for high-level investors, not aesthetes.”

Their advice assumes a few cautions are observed.

Krystle Brewer (left) Laura Howell Tirrell (right)


Emerging artists often don’t have the resources they need to work with high-quality materials, including especially frames and canvas. It’s not unusual to find work on printer paper, untreated wood and cardboard. Krystle Brewer, executive director of the Oklahoma Visual Arts Coalition, says, “When working with emerging artists, it’s important to make sure the work is secure, and that includes the frame. Is it good quality, well made, sturdy, et cetera? Works on paper are easier and cheaper to acquire, typically, but are they on acid-free paper? Ask questions about the materials.”

Beware of galleries that don’t have information on hand about the artist and the work. Laura Howell Tirrell, gallery director at Howell Gallery, 6432 N Western in Nichols Hills, says, “We can provide collectors with information about the artist – their bio, artist statement, articles from publications they have been featured in. We can also provide information for insurance purposes.”

Legitimate galleries are able to provide more than just art for sale, so Howell Tirrell advised to only work with people with whom you feel comfortable. “Do not be intimidated by a gallery,” she says. “It’s important to feel comfortable when purchasing artwork. Never be afraid to ask questions.”

The Howell Gallery also provides information about hanging, lighting – which is critically important to gaining the most enjoyment from art – cleaning and restoring. In other words, credible galleries care about customers’ concerns and questions.


► Where to Find Art
 


We asked about the best places to find affordable art, and the responses were very consistent. The following list is only a small cross-section of what is available in central Oklahoma, both events and galleries.
 

Momentum In terms of finding emerging artists, no event is better than OVAC’s showcase of artists under 30 years old. Held annually in the spring, Momentum is, in Brewer’s words, “a great showcase of art being made in the state by emerging artists.” Connecting with a young artist at Momentum also provides you an opportunity to watch them grow and mature in their work, even as you grow as a collector. March; ovac-ok.org

ARTini The annual art, cocktail and food showcase from Catalyst, the young professionals of Allied Arts, combines an art auction with a cocktail party. A wide range of works is on display for sale, and the mix of artists is a combination of established and emerging, meaning the prices run a very broad spectrum. April; alliedartsokc.com

12x12  This is OVAC’s only annual fundraiser, and its growth has been extraordinary. Brewer said there are now 175 Oklahoma artists involved, all creating pieces that fit within a 12” by 12” space, or 12” cubed in the case of sculpture. The buy-it-now price is $275, but the event is mainly a silent auction. The size of the pieces keeps the prices affordable, even as some more established artists will receive higher bids. September; ovac-ok.org

Red Dot The annual fundraiser for Individual Artists of Oklahoma occurs in the fall. The event features the work of approximately 75 Oklahoma artists in a silent auction format, and some of the pieces are very affordable. November; individualartists.org

Those are big annual events in Oklahoma City featuring local artists, but there are dozens of others, including May Fair in Norman, the Downtown Edmond Arts Festival and OKC’s Festival of the Arts, every year. Each organization’s website lists events, and the Allied Arts web site links to all organizations it helps fund.

We asked local artist and DNA Galleries founder Amanda Bradway for some advice on galleries and retail locations.

photo courtesy Shannon Cornman


Tree & Leaf and DNA Galleries (1705 and 1709 NW 16th) have a variety of original works from $50 and up, as well as artist prints. DNA Galleries makes it a point to keep affordable works on the walls, and hosts quarterly group art shows for emerging artists. Retail stores like Blue 7 (7518 N May) keep a selection of local artists’ works on their walls, too. JRB Gallery (2810 N Walker) is also a great option for those wanting a larger piece without the money up front, as they offer no down payment layaway. I have purchased a few amazing pieces from their collection.”

Restaurants and coffee shops around the area also feature local artists. Not only does it help promote the arts, it’s a great way to rotate décor in the businesses. La Baguette Bistro, 7408 N May, and The Metro Wine Bar & Bistro, 6418 N Western, have been longtime supporters of local art. LaVeryl Lower, owner of The Metro, even hosts a joint annual event with OVAC called Refreshing the Palate, a silent auction in which wine is the inspiration. Elemental Coffee, 815 N Hudson in Midtown, also features local artists on a rotating basis, and most of the works are for sale.

Estate sales, as McNeil mentioned earlier, also can be great places to pick up art. McNeil runs a highly respected business, so he does due diligence to find the name of the artist, biographical information and any other important details that are available. As an estate liquidator, appraisals are central to his business, and he does a sort of triage on the art in his sales. He categorizes this way:

Unknown artists – The works have “intrinsic merit,” but no information is available. The pieces can occasionally be beautifully done, though.

“Crap art” – His category, not ours, but accurate. “Starving artist” pieces, which are mainly mass produced and poor quality. “I don’t consider it art,” McNeil says.

Local artists –Established, local artists with a solid reputation, of whom there are many in Oklahoma.

Lesser listed artists – These artists are well established outside of the state and may have some national recognition. The art is gallery quality.

Listed artists – These are household names in the art world, and are artists of solid reputation. Oklahoma has many, including many Native artists such as Enoch Kelly Haney and Charles Banks Wilson.

McNeil lists his estate sales, as well as those of his “trusted colleagues,” at EdmondEstateSales.com. He said to ask lots of questions about the art at any estate sale. Good companies will have answers.

Art Walks are also great places to interact with artists and build a collection. Artists in The Paseo’s monthly First Friday event typically have incentives and sales. Norman has their Second Friday Art Walk in downtown, and the events are open to the public. Also on the second Friday of each month is Live on the Plaza, the Plaza District’s art walk that also features live music, food and events.

"Have a Drink" by Denise Duong, from the Morgan collection


In a philosophy class, the open-minded student quickly says something he thinks is wise but is in fact trite: “It’s anything you create that expresses something.” By that vague definition, a Campbell’s soup can label is art – not the Warhol label, the one on the actual can at the grocery store. If you want to call a Crest Foods store an art gallery, that is certainly your right, but if grocery labels are art, then everything is art.

Still, new technology is forcing us to reappraise what falls within the definition of art, most notably, Instagram. McCune is a big supporter of Instagram, because it gives us a place to figure out what we like, our own personal aesthetic preferences.

“New collectors don’t always know who they are or what they prefer at first,” McCune explains. “It can take two to three years of exploration to be able to say, ‘I like x.’ That’s why it’s good to be exposed to different media: photos, miniatures, large scale, acrylic, sculpture, et cetera.”

And Instagram is inspiring new artists, as well as showcasing established artists. “Platforms like Instagram have awakened the creative spirits of a whole generation,” McCune continues. “Many generations, in fact. It used to be that creative expression in photography was principally the province of someone with a nice camera and a darkroom. I had a darkroom as a teenager, and so did my siblings, thanks to my father’s and grandfather’s interest in photography, but most people didn’t have that small luxury. Now, because of decent smartphones and an Instagram account, artists are everywhere.”

Some of the best artists in the world are available on Instagram, as are the artists in your neighborhood. That makes the photo- sharing platform an incredibly useful place to sift through images of what could potentially appeal to your own personal aesthetic.

When we saw Lea and Mike Morgan’s art collection, it was obvious the couple was committed to local art, and they also have a knack for picking pieces that “work” in their home. Their SOSA home contains approximately 75 pieces of local art from about 50 artists in many different media, and what is most surprising about the collection – other than its beauty and coherence – is how it does not feel overwhelming or obtrusive.

Lea Morgan said they don’t think of art as décor, but rather as something they enjoy having in their space, or in their lives. There is definitely some wisdom in that, since collecting art as décor can lead to a tired sameness if collectors attempt to match everything to a home’s or room’s color palette. Yet, while the Morgans do not consider it décor, walking through the home doesn’t feel like a museum or gallery either, and each room is brighter and more interesting because of the art.

“We just started with one piece,” Morgan says, “and over time it just grew with no real plan. Buying art can be addictive.”

Lea and Mike Morgan (left) "Pale Queen" by Nathan Lee, from the Morgan collection (right)


The couple started volunteering for art organization events nearly 20 years ago. Morgan grew up with parents who collected, so she has been around art her entire life. (She’s a past president of the Oklahoma City Ballet, as well.) The events gave them a chance to meet the artists and get to know them. They also went to shows and events, of which she lists The Paseo’s First Friday and Live on the Plaza as important in their art lives. Her advice for new collectors is very familiar: “Buy what you like.”

Amanda Bradway already mentioned the layaway plan at JRB Gallery, but that’s not the only way to buy if your budget is limited. Knowing the artists makes it possible to negotiate a payment plan, even if it’s half up front and half on delivery. Many artists are eager to work with collectors who will commission work, so attending events and art walks where you can interact is critical for new collectors. Bradway also offered some very practical advice, including about décor.

“When I first started collecting, I would set aside $50 a month to put toward an art purchase. Every weekend, I would go to artist openings and keep my eye on artists who showed future potential by exhibiting their work consistently. I also enjoyed investing in emerging artists who had not exhibited before, even by purchasing a small print. Keep your mind open when you are looking for art as an investment; the artists who have the most promising future won’t always make art that matches your decor.”



►The Non-Commercial Gallery
 


[Artspace] at Untitled opened in 1997 with the mission of educating central Oklahoma about art and exposing the community to a wide range of arts: music, painting, fabrics, sculpture, etc.
 

“We’re not a commercial gallery,” says owner Laura Warriner. “That makes connecting with our intended audience a little more difficult than it is for a commercial gallery.”

Commercial galleries are trying to sell you art. Non-commercial galleries are trying to help you understand and experience art, which is not to say the commercial galleries can’t have the same effect. What the non-commercial gallery does is provide an eclectic set of activities that appeals to newcomers and art aficionados alike – but not to sell art.

“We are all about educating people on how to look at, understand, think more about and experience the arts,” Warriner explains.

Laura Warriner


For the new collector, that means exposure to different genres both for the purpose of determining a personal aesthetic and to help with misunderstandings. Warriner cited prints as an example.

“There is some confusion about the difference between prints and reproductions,” she says. “We have several print houses in to feature the work of different printmakers. That’s an art genre, not just a reproduction of a different kind of art.”

Exposure to terminology and techniques can be very helpful in assisting newbies to understand and appreciate what makes for good art, and help them avoid poor decision making when it comes to collecting.

“To further your education in the arts, you have to find people who want to guide, lead and introduce you to new art forms and new artists,” Warriner says.

That has been the mission of [Artspace] at Untitled for 20 years. All of its events, exhibitions and workshops are listed on its website, whose URL matches its street address: 1ne3.org.

 

Edit ModuleShow Tags

Archive »You Might Like

The Festival of the Arts’ Legacy

Arts Council OKC director Peter Dolese retraces the origins and expansion of the week-long celebration of creativity that is the Festival of the Arts.

The Natural Touch for Self-Care

Natural products from lotions to fragrances in conscientious self-care that are perfect for a season of renewal.

An Oklahoma Story in Stone

Nearly 150 years after Sophia Pitchlynn died in what was then Indian Territory, her gravestone still stands silent vigil in Garland Cemetery.

Add your comment:
Edit ModuleShow Tags
Edit ModuleShow Tags
Edit ModuleShow Tags

Calendar

April 2019

Meet all the Princesses at The Oklahoma City Fairytale Ball. This magical event is full of memorable moments you won't want to miss! Dance with Cinderella; read with Rapunzel; share sweet...

Cost: $25-$60

Where:
La Bella
6701 W Wilshire Blvd
Oklahoma City, OK  73132
View map »


Sponsor: Pretty Princess Parties & Project Princess
Telephone: 405-777-2411
Contact Name: Brooke Potter
Website »

More information

The 30th Annual Spring Plant Sale at Heard Natural Science Museum & Wildlife Sanctuary will feature a huge selection of native plants, hard-to-find herbs and well-adapted plants. There are a...

Cost: Free

Where:
Heard Natural Science Museum & Wildlife Sanctuary
1 Nature Place
McKinney, TX  75069
View map »


Sponsor: Heard Natural Science Museum & Wildlife Sanctuary
Telephone: 972.562.5566
Contact Name: Stephanie Jennings
Website »

More information

Men and women from across the American West played critical roles - both “over there” and on the home front - in helping the Allies win World War I. The National Cowboy & Western...

Cost: $12.50

Where:
National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum
1700 Northeast 63rd Street
Oklahoma City, OK  73111
View map »


Telephone: 405.478.2250
Contact Name: Jenni
Website »

More information

Saviour is a pop-classical oratorio which takes its audience from creation through resurrection and is a picture of God pursuing His people. Its unique and powerful music will showcase the Voices...

Cost: Free

Where:
Crossings Community Church - OKC Campus
14600 North Portland Avenue
Oklahoma City, OK  73134
View map »


Sponsor: Crossings Community Church
Telephone: 405-302-1258
Contact Name: Lori Bunyar
Website »

More information

Show More...
Show Less...

Men and women from across the American West played critical roles - both “over there” and on the home front - in helping the Allies win World War I. The National Cowboy & Western...

Cost: $12.50

Where:
National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum
1700 Northeast 63rd Street
Oklahoma City, OK  73111
View map »


Telephone: 405.478.2250
Contact Name: Jenni
Website »

More information

Show More...
Show Less...

The Annual Mentorship Exhibition features pieces from Oklahoma City high school students that visit the Artspace studio each month. Throughout the duration of the program, the students engage with...

Cost: Free

Where:
Artspace at Untitled
1 NE 3rd st
Oklahoma City, OK  73104
View map »


Sponsor: Artspace at Untitled
Telephone: 405-815-9995
Website »

More information

Men and women from across the American West played critical roles - both “over there” and on the home front - in helping the Allies win World War I. The National Cowboy & Western...

Cost: $12.50

Where:
National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum
1700 Northeast 63rd Street
Oklahoma City, OK  73111
View map »


Telephone: 405.478.2250
Contact Name: Jenni
Website »

More information

Sit down with the Mod Quad Collective creatives for a fun afternoon of bunny making! Come and go. Tickets on our website.

Cost: $15 per person

Where:
Artspace at Untitled
1 NE 3rd st
Oklahoma City, OK  73104
View map »


Sponsor: Artspace at Untitled
Telephone: 405-815-9995
Website »

More information

Show More...
Show Less...

Men and women from across the American West played critical roles - both “over there” and on the home front - in helping the Allies win World War I. The National Cowboy & Western...

Cost: $12.50

Where:
National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum
1700 Northeast 63rd Street
Oklahoma City, OK  73111
View map »


Telephone: 405.478.2250
Contact Name: Jenni
Website »

More information

The Annual Mentorship Exhibition features pieces from Oklahoma City high school students that visit the Artspace studio each month. Throughout the duration of the program, the students engage with...

Cost: Free

Where:
Artspace at Untitled
1 NE 3rd st
Oklahoma City, OK  73104
View map »


Sponsor: Artspace at Untitled
Telephone: 405-815-9995
Website »

More information

Oklahoma City Community College's Paul W. Sechrist Signature Lecture Series will feature David Grann, the New York Times bestselling author of Killers of the Flower Moon. This lecture is free...

Cost: Free

Where:
OCCC Visual and Performing Arts Center Theater
7777 S May Ave
Oklahoma City, OK  73159
View map »


Sponsor: Oklahoma City Community College
Website »

More information

Grab a friend and join us as we celebrate the launch of our 2019 Summer Collection.  Hosted with influencers Aubrey @thedandyliar, Jen @houseofkubes, and OKC's local rental clothier,...

Cost: Free

Where:
Kendra Scott
5810 N Classen Blvd #2
Oklahoma City, OK  73118
View map »


Sponsor: Kendra Scott
Telephone: 405.241.4203
Contact Name: Casey Barnes
Website »

More information

Show More...
Show Less...

The National Summit on Homeland Security Law, 2019, in collaboration with the American College of Environmental Lawyers (ACOEL), is bringing to you two days of programming presented by homeland...

Cost: $0-$125

Where:
Oklahoma City University School of Law
800 N Harvey Ave
Oklahoma City, OK  73102
View map »


Sponsor: Oklahoma City University School of Law
Telephone: 405-208-6300
Contact Name: Allison Rabon
Website »

More information

Men and women from across the American West played critical roles - both “over there” and on the home front - in helping the Allies win World War I. The National Cowboy & Western...

Cost: $12.50

Where:
National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum
1700 Northeast 63rd Street
Oklahoma City, OK  73111
View map »


Telephone: 405.478.2250
Contact Name: Jenni
Website »

More information

The Annual Mentorship Exhibition features pieces from Oklahoma City high school students that visit the Artspace studio each month. Throughout the duration of the program, the students engage with...

Cost: Free

Where:
Artspace at Untitled
1 NE 3rd st
Oklahoma City, OK  73104
View map »


Sponsor: Artspace at Untitled
Telephone: 405-815-9995
Website »

More information

As a local business, amshot typically focuses on IT services and software development, but our team is also passionate about supporting the local art community. With this in mind, we created...

Cost: $5

Where:
amshot
428 Dean A McGee Ave.
Oklahoma City, OK  73102
View map »


Sponsor: amshot
Telephone: 405.594.7642
Contact Name: Lexi Belvis
Website »

More information

  Verbode Urban Core Artists: Local art show to benefit The Homeless Alliance opens at Verbode on April 18 A new art show, Verbode Urban Core Artists, will benefit The Homeless...

Cost: Free

Where:
Verbode Urban Core Artists
415 North Broadway, Suite 101
Oklahoma City, OK  73103
View map »


Sponsor: Verbode, Valor Bank, Hive Design Team
Telephone: 405.604.7947
Contact Name: Christie Owen
Website »

More information

Michael Sims established The Lawrence Lithography Workshop in 1979 in Lawrence, Kansas, as a contract printing and teaching facility for local and regional artists. He will show a collection of...

Cost: Free

Where:
Artspace at Untitled
1 NE 3rd st
Oklahoma City, OK  73104
View map »


Sponsor: Artspace at Untitled
Telephone: 405-815-9995
Website »

More information

In anticipation of the 2019 grand opening of The McKnight Center for the Performing Arts, New York Philharmonic Principal Trumpet Christopher Martin will join the Oklahoma State University Wind...

Cost: $10

Where:
Seretean Center
132 Seretean Center
Stillwater, OK  74078
View map »


Sponsor: McKnight Center for the Performing Arts
Telephone: 405-744-9999
Contact Name: Katy Fabrie
Website »

More information

Just in time for tax season, Carpenter Square Theatre presents “Death Tax,” Lucas Hnath’s darkly comic tale about death and taxes and how we live with both.  ...

Cost: $5-$25

Where:
Carpenter Square Theatre
800 W. Main
Oklahoma City, OK  73106
View map »


Sponsor: Carpenter Square Theatre
Telephone: 405-232-6500
Contact Name: Rhonda M. Clark
Website »

More information

Together with Elk Valley Brewing Co, we're bringing you a new VHS series here in Oklahoma City. Welcome to 'VHS GRINDHOUSE'! These screenings will be presented in glorious VHS...

Cost: Free

Where:
Elk Valley Brewery
1210 N. Hudson Avenue
Oklahoma City, OK  73103
View map »


Sponsor: VHSANDCHILL
Telephone: 405-503-0050
Contact Name: Sean Peel
Website »

More information

Show More...
Show Less...

The Annual Mentorship Exhibition features pieces from Oklahoma City high school students that visit the Artspace studio each month. Throughout the duration of the program, the students engage with...

Cost: Free

Where:
Artspace at Untitled
1 NE 3rd st
Oklahoma City, OK  73104
View map »


Sponsor: Artspace at Untitled
Telephone: 405-815-9995
Website »

More information

The National Summit on Homeland Security Law, 2019, in collaboration with the American College of Environmental Lawyers (ACOEL), is bringing to you two days of programming presented by homeland...

Cost: $0-$125

Where:
Oklahoma City University School of Law
800 N Harvey Ave
Oklahoma City, OK  73102
View map »


Sponsor: Oklahoma City University School of Law
Telephone: 405-208-6300
Contact Name: Allison Rabon
Website »

More information

Men and women from across the American West played critical roles - both “over there” and on the home front - in helping the Allies win World War I. The National Cowboy & Western...

Cost: $12.50

Where:
National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum
1700 Northeast 63rd Street
Oklahoma City, OK  73111
View map »


Telephone: 405.478.2250
Contact Name: Jenni
Website »

More information

Skirvin Jazz Club is an immersive live music experience at the historic Skirvin Hotel in downtown Oklahoma City. We transform The Park Avenue Grill a swinging jazz club. We stage the band...

Cost: Free

Where:
Park Avenue Grill @ The Skirvin Hotel
1 Park Avenue
Oklahoma City, OK  73102
View map »


Sponsor: OkSessions
Telephone: 405.694.8843
Contact Name: Christian Pearson
Website »

More information

Just in time for tax season, Carpenter Square Theatre presents “Death Tax,” Lucas Hnath’s darkly comic tale about death and taxes and how we live with both.  ...

Cost: $5-$25

Where:
Carpenter Square Theatre
800 W. Main
Oklahoma City, OK  73106
View map »


Sponsor: Carpenter Square Theatre
Telephone: 405-232-6500
Contact Name: Rhonda M. Clark
Website »

More information

Show More...
Show Less...

The Annual Mentorship Exhibition features pieces from Oklahoma City high school students that visit the Artspace studio each month. Throughout the duration of the program, the students engage with...

Cost: Free

Where:
Artspace at Untitled
1 NE 3rd st
Oklahoma City, OK  73104
View map »


Sponsor: Artspace at Untitled
Telephone: 405-815-9995
Website »

More information

Easter egg hunts will be held at 11 a.m., 1 and 3 p.m. for children ages 11 and under. Everyone is invited to meet and take pictures with the Easter Bunny! Egg hunts are free with regular Farm...

Cost: 11.50

Where:
Orr Family Farm
14400 S. Western Ave.
Oklahoma City, OK  73170
View map »


Telephone: 405.799.3276
Contact Name: Lauren Daughety

More information

Men and women from across the American West played critical roles - both “over there” and on the home front - in helping the Allies win World War I. The National Cowboy & Western...

Cost: $12.50

Where:
National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum
1700 Northeast 63rd Street
Oklahoma City, OK  73111
View map »


Telephone: 405.478.2250
Contact Name: Jenni
Website »

More information

Celebrate Easter with a trip to Andy Alligator’s Fun Park! On Saturday and Sunday, get $5 off an All-Day Pass with our Eggcellent Easter Special. All-Day Passes include Go-Karts,...

Cost: $23.95

Where:
Andy Alligator's Fun Park & Water Park
3300 Market Pl
Norman, OK  73072
View map »

More information

America’s largest interactive comedy murder mystery dinner show is now playing at the Skirvin Hilton Hotel. At The Dinner Detective, you’ll tackle a challenging crime while you...

Cost: $59.95

Where:
The Skirvin Hilton
1 Park Ave
Oklahoma City, OK  73102
View map »


Sponsor: The Dinner Detective
Telephone: 866.496.0535
Website »

More information

Just in time for tax season, Carpenter Square Theatre presents “Death Tax,” Lucas Hnath’s darkly comic tale about death and taxes and how we live with both.  ...

Cost: $5-$25

Where:
Carpenter Square Theatre
800 W. Main
Oklahoma City, OK  73106
View map »


Sponsor: Carpenter Square Theatre
Telephone: 405-232-6500
Contact Name: Rhonda M. Clark
Website »

More information

Show More...
Show Less...
Edit ModuleShow Tags
Edit Module Edit ModuleShow Tags