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pop She’s got

e h t Blues • friday • sept. 10 • 2010

also inside: Band to bring country roots to county fair • Texans to grace Sooner Theatre stage • 2nd Friday full of fun and artistry • ‘Ali’ film steeped in boxing history • Elle Fanning making path of her own


page two

pop

friday, sept. 10, 2010

pop Editor-in-Chief: Aaron Wright Gray Phone: 366-3533 Fax: 366-3516 E-mail all press releases and all other inquiries to: pop@normantranscript.com Weekly deadline: 5 p.m. Monday All faxed or mailed information submitted must be typed. All letters to the editor must include address and phone number.

pop is published each Friday by

The Norman Transcript, P.O. Box 1058, Norman, OK 73070. To advertise in this section, call 366-3554. COVER ART: Dorothy “Miss Blues” Ellis performs in concert at the 2009 Jazz in June’s Blues Night. She will perform at the Hidden Castle about 10 p.m. Saturday. (cover photo by Doug Hill)

Elle Fanning making path of her own By Mary Anne Hempe

Mary Anne Hempe

Forgotten Video

When Olivia de Havilland was nine years old, she wrote a will leaving all her beauty to her younger sister Joan Fontaine, since “she doesn’t have any.” Their relationship went downhill from there. Although both Olivia and Joan enjoyed long, Oscar-winning careers, their successes only served to fuel their jealousy and hatred.The battling actresses, now in their 90s, haven’t spoken to each other in more than 50 years. Let’s hope that things work out better for the Fanning sisters, who are well on their way to Oscars of their own. Sixteen-year-old Dakota is already a star, with remarkably mature performances in more than a dozen movies, and now it appears that little sister, Elle, is right on her heels with her amazing portrayal of a troubled young girl in 2008’s “Phoebe in Wonderland.” Nine-year-old Phoebe Lichten (Elle) doesn’t fit in — anywhere. Her freethinking parents, Hillary and Peter, have tried their best to be understanding and not squash her creativity, but they are ready to admit that something is wrong with their beautiful daughter. Phoebe can’t control herself. She blurts out whatever she’s thinking, no

Forgotten Video matter how inappropriate or cruel it might be. She spits on classmates who tease and torment her. She washes her hands so much they’re raw and bloody and refuses to come inside at night until she’s performed a ritual on the sidewalk involving lots of clapping, twirling and counting. Hillary thinks it’s just a phase Phoebe’s going through. She spends a great deal of time with Phoebe, giving her lots of attention and praise, but it doesn’t seem to be doing any good — and it’s making her younger daughter, the precocious Olivia, very jealous. Peter thinks Phoebe’s problems are more than just a ploy to gain Hillary’s attention, but Peter’s fathering skills are so weak, he prefers to let his wife deal with Phoebe. Oddly enough, a solution comes in the form of the new drama teacher at school, Miss Dodger, a mysterious woman of few words. Miss Dodger is the complete opposite of the rest of Phoebe’s teachers, who follow a strict set of rules. Miss Dodger believes in letting children think for themselves. When she announces an upcoming production of

Films playing at Warren Theatre New Releases: • Expecting Mary: A privileged girl receives life lessons after finding herself in a trailer park in a small New Mexican town. PG. • Pearl:This Oklahoma-made movie tells the story of Pearl Scott Carter, the youngest licensed pilot in American history. PG. • Resident Evil: Afterlife 2D/3D: Alice and her newfound comrade Claire continue to seek survivors and find safe havens in a world ravaged by a viral infection, turning victims into the Undead. R. Now Showing: • Avatar 3D: A band of humans are pitted in a battle against a distant planet’s indigenous population. PG-13. • Going the Distance: A couple falls into summer

romance, only to have their love tested with a long-distance relationship. R. • Inception: Dom Cobb is a thief of dreams. His job has cost him many precious things in his life. With one task, he could get it all back if he can survive inception. PG-13. • Machete: After being hired to assassinate a senator, Federate Machete realizes he has been set up. He grabs an old friend to seek revenge on the backstabbers. R. • Nanny McPhee Returns: A young mother struggles to run the family while her husband is away at war. Nanny McPhee steps in to help. PG. • Takers: Very successful bank robbers run into problems on their last heist. PG-13. • The American: George Clooney stars as an assassin who is ready to retire. He begins creating ties to a small town in

the Italian countryside. However, his relationships bring him into the light. R. • The Expendables: A team of mercenaries prepare to overthrow a dictator of a South American country. R. • The Last Exorcism: It’s the last time this evangelical minister will conduct an exorcism. He agrees to let a documentary crew film the event. PG-13. • The Other Guys: Will Ferrell and Mark Wahlberg star in this film about two cops often overshadowed by the heroes of the New York City police department.They land a case that could put them in the spotlight. PG-13. • The Switch: When an unmarried woman turns to artificial insemination, her best guy friend neglects to tell her he replaced the sperm sample with his own. PG-13.

“Alice in Wonderland,” Phoebe is determined to win the lead role. And she does. At first, things go so well that Hillary and Peter start thinking that perhaps whatever was ailing their little girl has gone away. But it isn’t long before Phoebe’s troublesome behavior returns. Although Phoebe would never tell anyone, she’s now starting to see visions of the Mad Hatter, the Red Queen, Humpty Dumpty, the Cheshire Cat and Alice. Is Phoebe on her way to being trapped down the rabbit hole forever? Elle, who was only 10 when she made “Phoebe in Wonderland,” is simply superb. She’s just not a little kid acting; she’s a little girl going through a traumatic experience neither she nor her parents understand (until the end). While the solution to Phoebe’s problems seems a little tacked on, it’s still quite believable and well-played by both child and parents. I loved Elle’s buddy Jamie, who doesn’t care that kids make fun of him for playing with American Girls dolls and earning the part of the Red Queen. Felicity Huffman and Patricia Clarkson are wonderful, and Campbell Scott is a hoot as the flustered Principal Davis. You can find “Phoebe in Wonderland” (rated PG-13) online at Netflix. Check it out!

Films playing at Robinson Crossing • Cats and Dogs: The Revenge of Kitty Galore: Canines and felines join forces when a rogue cat threatens world domination. PG. • Charlie St. Cloud: When Charlie’s younger brother dies, his bond with his brother allows Charlie to see him. They continue to build a relationship until Charlie falls in love, causing him to choose between the future and the past. PG-13. • Grown Ups: Five grownup friends reunite after their high school basketball coach dies. PG-13. • Ramona and Beezus: Ramona and her sister Beezus try to save their home. PG. • Shrek Forever After: A tamer, milder Shrek longs for the days when he felt like a “real” ogre. He makes a deal with Rumpelskiltskin, which launches him into an alternate version of Far, Far Away. PG. • The Last Airbender: Aang, an Avatar, must stop the Fire Nation from enslaving nations. PG. • The Sorcerer’s Apprentice: Balthazar Blake is a modern sorcerer in Manhattan who recruits a young protegé. PG. • The Twilight Saga: Eclipse: An army of newborn vampires is created to destroy Bella, who is torn between Edward and Jacob. PG-13.

Films playing at Hollywood Spotlight New Releases: • Expecting Mary: A priviledged girl receives life lessons after finding herself in a trailer park in a small New Mexican town. PG. •Resident Evil: Afterlife 3D: Alice and her newfound comrade Claire continue to seek survivors and find safe havens in a world ravaged by a viral infection, turning victims into the Undead. R. Now Showing: • Despicable Me 3D: Gru, an evil world dominator, has plans to steal the moon. His plans are foiled when he meets three orphaned girls. PG. • Get Low: A mysterious hermit throws a funeral for himself in Tennessee circa 1930s. PG-13. • Going the Distance: A couple falls into summer

romance, only to have their love tested with a long-distance relationship. R. • Machete: After being hired to assassinate a senator, Federate Machete realizes he has been set up. He grabs an old friend to seek revenge on the backstabbers. R. • Nanny McPhee Returns: A young mother struggles to run the family while her husband is away at war. Nanny McPhee steps in to help. PG. • Piranha 3D: Lake Victoria is a hot spot for spring break. Visitors and residents face a new adventure when man-eating fish are set free in the lake. R. • Takers: Very successful bank robbers run into problems on their last heist. PG-13. • The American: George Clooney stars as an assassin who is ready to retire. He begins creating ties to a small town in

the Italian countryside. However, his relationships bring him into the light. R. • The Expendables: A team of mercenaries prepare to overthrow a dictator of a South American country. R. • The Last Exorcism: It’s the last time this evangelical minister will conduct an exorcism. He agrees to let a documentary crew film the event. PG-13. • The Other Guys: Will Ferrell and Mark Wahlberg star in this film about two cops often overshadowed by the heroes of the New York City police department. They land a case that could put them in the spotlight. PG-13. • The Switch: When an unmarried woman turns to artificial insemination, her best guy friend neglects to tell her he replaced the sperm sample with his own. PG-13.


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page four

pop

friday, sept. 10, 2010

Dorothy ‘Miss Blues’ Ellis to play for Red Cross By Doug Hill

If you go

pop writer

“Oh Heavens, yes,” Dorothy “Miss Blues” Ellis replied emphatically when asked if she still was having fun singing the blues. “You know I’m going to play as ‘special guest’ with BB King next weekend at the Black Oak Amphitheater in Missouri.” Performing on the same bill as blues music’s biggest star is just one more feather in the cap of Oklahoma City’s beloved juke joint chanteuse. In a telephone interview Aug. 25, Miss Blues spoke of her life and a career that began before she was even 10 years old. Ellis got her nickname singing for the other workers as they picked cotton in the fields near Direct, Texas. “It was called Direct because a preacher came through there once and didn’t get much money after passing the collection plate,” she said. “He told them they’d be going direct to Hell.” Miss Blues learned to sing by listening to her mother. “I didn’t go to church and learn notes there,” she said. “I took the blues to the church house. I am one of your few blues singers who did not start out in church.” Her first paying gig was at a juke joint at the Gossfarn plantation on Easter Sunday in 1943. “Earl Shamblee said ‘Come on little Miss Blues,’ and the black people put their pennies and nickels together. It rang up to be $2.50, which is what I got paid,” she said. “Thousands lived in

The concert is Saturday at the Hidden Castle, 1309 24th Ave. SW, Norman. Tickets are $9 in advance by calling 414-1938 or $10 at the door. Doors open at 7 p.m., the show starts at 8 p.m. and headliner Miss Blues will take the stage last at about 10 p.m.

Photo by Doug Hill

“Miss Blues” is bringing her soulful vocal stylings to the Hidden Castle on Saturday. She’s shown here in concert at 2009 Jazz in June’s Blues Night.

“The blues really gives you hope that there’s a better tomorrow. You find in there a ... realization that you are not alone in your problems.” Dorothy “Miss Blues” Ellis those little shanties on the plantation, and they had the juke joint for Friday, Saturday and Sunday nights,” she said. A fiddler and guitarist backed her up. Miss Blues never looked back from there. She went on to a career that’s included sharing the stage with Buddy Guy, Bo Diddley, Taj Mahal and Richard “Groove” Holmes. Regardless of her moniker, Ellis also sings jazz and has been known to take on

country music, as well. “I can sing anything,” she said. Ellis broke into an a capella rendering of Ernest Tubbs’ “Walking the Floor over You,” serenading me over the phone. “I played with Hank Crawford (jazz saxophonist) in a club at 23rd and Lottie,” Ellis said. “I can’t remember the club’s name, they tore my building down.” She performed in OKC’s

jumping joints, such as the Sunset Club, Blue Note and the Hi Lo. Along the way, she also managed to earn a graduate degree in counseling psychology from the University of Central Oklahoma. Ellis authored a book titled “Hoecakes and Collard Greens,” a collection of folklore, recipes and wisdom. She was married for more than 50 years and her deceased husband was the subject for many of the songs she’s composed. “I’ve kind of lost my inspiration for writing the blues because I ain’t got nobody doing nothing to me to write about,” she said. “But, at 75, I don’t need no 80-year-old boyfriend.” Miss Blues has observed over the years that her genre speaks to people around the globe. “The blues really gives you hope that there’s a

better tomorrow,” she said. “You find in there a line to hook to and realization that you are not alone in your problems. Somebody else has gone through the same thing.” She described it as an anchor in a troubled world. “Blues has stayed with me at the times when I was all alone,” said Ellis, who was orphaned at an early age. “Soon as my mama died, I became a product that nobody wanted. I had to root-hog or die and, as a consequence, the blues was in my heart, and that’s why I have a passion for it.” Ellis survived those times and didn’t forget the

songs her mama sang to her. They were a comfort to her as a little girl and still are today. “I think I developed my love for the blues in the womb,” she said. “Soon as I popped out, I was singing ‘Good Morning Blues/ How Do You Do.’” Hear Miss Blues’ passion Saturday night at the Hidden Castle, backed by Ron Harmon (keys), Rob Hibbert (guitar), Darryl Ross (bass) and Mike Bell (drums). Also on the bill are the entertaining Blue Chunks with fiery frontman Eric McDaniel. Sunshine and the Bluesmen will open the show.

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page five

pop

friday, sept. 10, 2010

Band to bring country Texans to roots to county fair grace Sooner By Andrew W. Griffin Pop writer

The one band performing at the Cleveland County Free Fair this year that is staying true to the roots of country music is the Noblebased Justin Fox Band. Pop recently spoke to Fox, the lead singer and rhythm guitar player for the quartet. “I’ve been playing since I was about 15,” Fox said. And for the past six years, Fox has had a fairly steady line-up of musicians backing him up, which currently include lead guitarist Rich Wells, bassist Dean Dull and his brother Sean Fox on drums. Inspired by well-known country legends ranging from George Strait to Waylon Jennings to Merle Haggard, Justin Fox , 31, said he likes to mix up a typical set with cover songs and originals, which include “Gravel Road,” “Livin’” and “Common Girl.” Fox said the JFB has opened up for well-known artists like the Randy Rogers Band, Earl Thomas Conley, Wade Bowen and the Red Dirt Rangers. Fox, who works for the City of Norman, is also a

Theatre stage By Stephanie Royce special to pop

Photo Provided

The Noble-based Justin Fox Band will perform 8:30 p.m. today at the Cleveland County Free Fair, located off Robinson Street. “third generation auctioneer and team roper.” He said he has worked hard at creating a following. “We play a little bit of everywhere … Texas, but mostly we try to stay in Oklahoma. We play all kinds of events,” he said, noting that they have even played at Oklahoma City’s popular Wormy Dog Saloon. One event he has played a couple of years in a row is the “Boots and Bandanas” country-themed event at the Oklahoma Governor’s Mansion. Fox said he met Gov. Brad Henry and that

If you go The Justin Fox Band will play 8:30 p.m. today at this year’s Cleveland County Free Fair, located off Robinson Street.

the event is “cool.” “Everybody enjoyed it,” Fox said. Being that he sticks to the classic country sound, rather than the more modern, pop-country style, Fox said they have a pedal steel or fiddle player with them from time-to-time,

but “they couldn’t make it” to the gig at the Cleveland County Free Fair. “If anything, I tell everybody that we’re one of the few bands left around here that plays the old-style, classic country music these days,” Fox said. “We’ve been doing this for quite a while now.” Fox said an album of original material is in the works and that folks can expect to enjoy live shows where the music takes center stage. “I just play because I love music. I take it seriously, though,” he said.

Sooners usually aren’t big fans of Texas during football season, but music lovers will surely make an exception in September when two dynamic Texas musicians take the stage at The Sooner Theatre, 101 E. Main Street in downtown Norman. September 18, Bugs Henderson, the Texas native who has played with such guitar icons as B.B. King, Freddie King, Eric Clapton, Ted Nugent, Roy Buchanan and James Burton will take The Sooner Theatre stage for a special performance beginning at 8 p.m. Henderson’s mixture of blues, jazz, swing, funk and more show off his musical artistry, a gift he generously shares with his audience at every performance. Henderson’s guitar hangs in Hard Rock Café in Dallas, alongside instruments donated by Lee Ritenouer and Chet Atkins. This show is presented by Rusty Sullivan and Kendall’s

Restaurant.Tickets are $25, $20 and $15. The following week, on Sept. 24,The Sooner Theatre kicks off its 20102011 Main Event Concert Series with a show by another native Texan, Grammy-Award winner Delbert McClinton, beginning at 8 p.m. McClinton fuses rootsbased rock, rhythm and blues, and country-flavored honky-tonk, in his unique musical blend, which is pared with his gravelly vocals and sensitive lyrics.The intensity of McClinton’s live performances hits a chord with audiences of diverse musical tastes.Tickets are $40, $35 and $30. Main Event Concert Series season tickets are on sale now and can be purchased by phone at 3219600 or in person at the theatre box office 10 a.m. to noon and 2 to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Friday. Tickets for Henderson, a special add-on performance, are now available with the purchase of season tickets.


page six

pop

friday, sept. 10, 2010

‘Ali’ film steeped in boxing history “Facing Ali” is a documentary about the legendary boxing champion Muhammad Ali, as told from the perspective of 10 boxers who fought him and with the assistance of a great deal of archival footage. The film is so much more than a sports documentary. What really drives it are the stories the boxers relay about themselves and their opponents over the years. As such, you don’t really need any understanding of the sport itself or even have to enjoy the sport as a whole to gain something from this very interesting and touching film. As Ali’s health is such that he was unable to give an interview for this film, his only voice is presented through the archival footage of his boxing days. While I had seen some of the clips before, I was still blown away by his commanding presence

Kelsey MartynFarewell DVDs On Parade at such a young age, as well as how bold he was in talking about his boxing talents. The current-day interviews feature such notable boxers as George Foreman and Joe Frazier, which were the only two boxers I knew of before the film. Perhaps my favorite interviews were given by Canadian champion George Chuvalo and British champion Sir Henry Cooper. Other boxers interviewed were Larry Holmes, Ron Lyle, Ken Norton, Ernie Shavers, Leon Spinks and Ernie Terrell. On top of the boxing history that the film tells, it also tells the story of Ali’s role in the Civil Rights movement and his importance to the

African Americans from the 1960s through today.The film demonstrated how white America turned against Ali when he converted to Islam and changed his name.The filmmakers also included footage of Ali voicing his opinions about the war in Vietnam, denouncing the violence and refusing to be drafted, resulting in a threeyear absence he was forced to take from competition. What is clear from the present-day interviews is that they all have a deep respect and, in some cases, love for Ali. What is most surprising to me is that their feelings have nothing to do with who was declared the winner of their fight together. There are four features on the DVD for this film. “Animated Trivia Cards” gives a list of boxing stats and personal factoids about each of the 10 boxers interviewed

in the film. “Bringing the Fights to Life” is a compilation of production crew interviews, where they talk about the technical details of filming using a new camera technique, as well as the process of cleaning archival footage. “Facing Ali: From Book to Screen” relays the importance the filmmakers placed on letting the boxers tell the story to create a unique perspective, as well as the selection of the titles and music used for the film. “After the Bell” provides a behind-the-scenes look at the boxers in the film, as told by the filmmakers, as they relate the stories of shooting the interviews and giving updates on the boxers’ lives. This film was the recipient of two awards, one for Most Popular Film at the Vancouver Film Festival and the other for Best Film at the

Vancouver Film Critics Circle. For a captivating documentary that happens to be set in the history of boxing, check out “Facing Ali.” You can find it in your local store in new releases or special interest. Please send your comments, questions and DVD recommendations to Kelsey at DVDsOnParade@ hotmail.com.

MICHAEL D MONROE (405) 360 9500 1100 Rambling Oaks Dr. Norman, OK 73072 MichaelMonroe@AllState.com

© 2007 Allstate Insurance Company.

2nd Friday full of fun, artistry pop staff reports Norman’s 2nd Friday Circuit of Art brings an explosion of art to those both residing in and returning to Norman this month. Offering the best variety, September has something for everyone to enjoy. The Fred Jones Jr. Museum of Art participates 6 to 9 p.m. each month, providing hands-on art activities, live entertainment, independent films and refreshments. The Norman Public Library continues to bring Hispanic culture from around the world inside its walls during the Hispanic Heritage Gala today at the library on 225 N. Webster Ave., with food and

entertainment scheduled to last 6 to 8 p.m. The Form+Function lab displays different mediums of art including “Normania,” an interactive community campaign-sign recycling art project and a painting of a giant 16’x8’ mural backdrop. The Firehouse Art Center Gallery is featuring the work of students who participated

in its Children’s Summer Art Program. The exhibit will run until Oct. 15. The Jacobson House will celebrate the art, life and films of Mexican-born artist Emilio Amero 6 to 8 p.m. with a display of Amero's works. Included in this month’s art walk is the grand opening of Stash,412 E. Main St.

Stash will host an open house 6 to 9 p.m. As always, all events are free and open to the public. For more information, please visit www.NormanArts.org, or call the Norman Arts Council office at 360-1162. To see a complete list of events for the night, visit www.normangalleryassociation.com.

$7.00 Bargain Matinees - All Shows Before 6PM $7.50 Student Admission With Valid I.D. • $3 Surcharge applies to all 3-D Tickets

RESIDENT EVIL: AFTERLIFE 3-D • (R) 1:10 1:45 3:45 4:30 6:45 7:30 9:15 9:55 EXPECTING MARY (PG) 1:20 4:00 7:20 9:45 THE AMERICAN (R) 1:15 4:05 7:10 9:50 GOING THE DISTANCE • (R) 1:25 4:15 7:25 10:00 MACHETE • (R) 1:35 4:20 7:00 9:40 GET LOW (PG13) 1:50 4:40 7:15 10:05 THE LAST EXORCISM (PG13) 2:05 4:25 6:50 9:25

THE EXPENDABLES (R) 1:30 4:10 6:55 9:30 TAKERS (PG13) 1:30 4:10 6:55 9:30 NANNY MCPHEE RETURNS (PG) 1:05 3:55 6:35 9:10 THE SWITCH (PG13) 1:55 4:45 7:35 10:10 THE OTHER GUYS (PG13) 1:00 3:50 6:30 9:20 DESPICABLE ME 3-D (PG) 2:00 4:50 7:40 PIRANHA 3-D (R) 10:15


POP’S

SOCIAL CALENDAR

FRIDAY

10

11

Second Friday Circuit of Art, 6-10 p.m., various venues in Norman, accesssible by CART Cleveland County Free Fair, Cleveland County Fairgrounds, 615 E. Robinson, rides, music, contests, free

SEPTEMBER

SATURDAY

12

Cleveland County Free Fair, Cleveland County Fairgrounds, 615 E. Robinson, rides, music, contests, free Downtown Arts Market, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., free, Main Street near Santa Fe Avenue, art, music and chess tournament, hosted by Dreamer Concept Studio and Foundation Mama Sweet, 10:30 p.m., The Deli

Blue Moon, pop, 8 p.m., Othello’s

Anthony Nagid Jazz Quartet, jazz, 6 p.m., Othello’s

Suzanna Choffel followed by Circe, singer/songwriter and indie rock, 9 p.m. and 11:30 p.m., $5 cover, The Brewhouse

The Stumblers, blues/rock, 9 p.m., $5 cover, The Brewhouse

“Short, Round, & Brown,” a one woman show by OU student Cristela Carrizales, 8 p.m., $10, Ghostlight Theatre Club, 3110 N. Walker Oklahoma Red Dirt Wedding, The Yellow Rose Theatre, 1005 SW 4th St., Moore, 6:30 p.m., $32-50

17

Captain Eyeball, The Venditos and Planets Align, Bill and Dee’s, 9:30 p.m. “Short, Round, & Brown,” a one woman show by OU student Cristela Carrizales, 8 p.m., $10, Ghostlight Theatre Club, 3110 N. Walker Oklahoma Red Dirt Wedding, The Yellow Rose Theatre, 1005 SW 4th St., Moore, 6:30 p.m., $32-50

Midnight Maniac with Mouth of Madness, semi-hard rock, 9 p.m., $5 cover, The Brewhouse

Josh Roberts with John Calvin, singer/songwriter, 8 p.m., Othello’s Son Del Barrio, salsa, $5 cover, The Brewhouse, 9pm

Olivia Duhon and The Frank Brown Trio, jazz 8 p.m., Othello’s

Candy Coburn and Marshall Tucket Band, Oklahoma State Fair, 8 p.m., Chesapeake Energy Stage, free with gate admission which is $8

Grand Funk Railroad, Oklahoma State Fair, 7:30 p.m., Chesapeake Energy Stage, free with gate admission which is $8

Kevin Welch, Blue Door, 8 p.m., $20

The Boom Bang, Followed by Static, Sh!**ty Awesome, Guestroom Records Showcase, $5, 9 p.m., The Opolis Bobby Dee and 4H, Rhinestone Cowboy, 900 SE 59th St Jokers Wild presents comedian and juggler Jeff Civillico, Firelake Grand Casino, Shawnee, $10, 8 p.m.

MONDAY

TUESDAY

13 Julia’s Academy of International Dance recital, $12, 315 W. Main St.

14

Travis Linville, 7 p.m., The Deli, free

Mama Sweet, Summer Breeze concert, free, Lions Park, 7:30 p.m.

Trivia night, 9 p.m., The Abner, 121 E. Main St., first night for trivia

John Graves Morris, Second Sunday Poetry Reading for the Performing Arts Studio, 2 p.m., free, Santa Fe Depot, 200 S. Jones Ave.

Bugs Henderon, Sooner Theatre, 8 p.m., $15-$25 Maggie McClure EP release show/ party, 7 p.m., The Hidden Castle, 1309 24th Ave. SW, $10 “Airman” movie premier, 9 p.m., $3, The Opolis

Oklahoma Red Dirt Wedding, The Yellow Rose Theatre, 1005 SW 4th St., Moore, 6:30 p.m., $32-50

Oklahoma Red Dirt Wedding, The Yellow Rose Theatre, 1005 SW 4th St., Moore, 6:30 p.m., $32-50

Phil Lee, Blue Door, 9 p.m., $15

Resident Funk, 10:30 p.m., The Deli

19

The Skys, 10:30 p.m., The Deli

20

Sierra Hull, Summer Breeze Concert series, Lions Park, 7:30 p.m., free Anthony Nagid Jazz Quartet, jazz, 7 p.m., Othello’s Mitchel Musso, Oklahoma State Fair, 3 p.m., Chesapeake Energy Stage, free with gate admission which is $8 Mike Hosty solo, 10:30 p.m., The Deli MilkDrive, Blue Door, 2805 N. McKinley Ave., $15, 8 p.m.

21

Tenth Avenue North and Addison Road, Oklahoma State Fair, 7:30 p.m., Chesapeake Energy Stage, free with gate admission which is $8 Travis Linville, 7-9 p.m., free show, The Deli, later Milkdrive from Austin, TX

WEDNESDAY 15

SongWriter Association Norman, 7-9 p.m., Michelangelo’s, 207 E. Main St.

Julia’s Academy of International Dance recital, $12, 315 W. Main St.

18

Masala World Music Series, Ambassadors’ Concert Choir of Oklahoma City, gospel, 8 p.m., Sharp Concert Hall, $8, OU Catlett Music Center, 500 W. Boyd

SUNDAY

Guestroom Records presents, The Deli, 10:30 p.m. Open mic night with Billy Hartless, 7-11 p.m., The Hilltop Hideaway, 1105 N. Main in Noble Ariel Pink’s Haunted Graffiti, Depth and Current, Gang Starr Museum, 9 p.m., $12, The Opolis

22

Elvis Extravaganza, Oklahoma State Fair, 7:30 p.m., Chesapeake Energy Stage, free with gate admission which is $8 Trivia night, 9 p.m., The Abner, 121 E. Main St.

The Sideshow Tramps, 10:30 p.m., The Deli Elvis Extravaganza, Oklahoma State Fair, 7:30 p.m., Chesapeake Energy Stage, free with gate admission which is $8

Dave McDaniel, 10:30 p.m., The Deli

THURSDAY 16 Free lecture about prehistoric mammals, Sam Noble Museum, 7 p.m., given by Nick Czaplewski, a curator at the museum Eli Young Band, Oklahoma State Fair, 7:30 p.m., Chesapeake Energy Stage, free with gate admission which is $8 O Fidelis followed by Luna Matto, indie rock, 9 p.m. and 11:30 p.m., $5 cover, The Brewhouse Blackwatch Studios presents, Sherree Chamberlain and guests, 10:30 p.m., The Deli Jamie Bramble, singer/songwriter, 8 p.m., Othello’s Karaoke, 7 p.m., The Hilltop Hideaway, 1105 N. Main in Noble Live trivia, 8-10 p.m., Mr Sports Bar, 307 E. Main St. Culpepper and Merriweather Circus, 5 and 7:30 p.m., next to the elementary school, 1620 N. Main St., Blanchard, $12 adults, $7 children

23 ONE party, Airplane Hanger @ Westheimer Airport, 7-11 p.m., $40, live performances, restaurant showcase and galleried art show Smile Smile with Taylor Gary, singer/sonwriter, 7 p.m., Othello’s The Brandon Pruitt Band, country, 9 p.m., $5 cover, The Brewhouse Colgate Country Showdown, Oklahoma State Fair, 7:30 p.m., Chesapeake Energy Stage, free with gate admission which is $8 The Turnpike Troubadours, 10:30 p.m., The Deli

Ripley’s Antiques Collectibles • Vintage • Retro

Huge Estate Sale the Last Weekend of the Month! Over 700 Books of All Kinds - History • Art • Biography • Fiction • Nonfiction

Store Hours: Monday-Friday 10am-6pm • Saturday 9am-4pm 17 New Vendors • Trailer Rental • Table Rental Come on down to Noble

201 N. Main • Noble • 872-4120 We Accept Visa/Mastercard


pop - Sept 10, 2010  
pop - Sept 10, 2010  

Norman's entertainment magazine

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