Friday, March 25, 2011
Friday, March 25, 2011
pop Double feature: Men on the run in the wild Phone: 366-3533 Fax: 366-3516 E-mail all press releases and all other inquiries to: email@example.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: Children reach up to touch props during the Aluminum Show, which will perform April 12-17 at the Civic Center in Oklahoma City. Photo by Kfir Bolotin, provided
They start out calm; one with a fishing trip, the other with a lonely desert drive. The storm soon hits though, and both movies in our “Men on the Run in the Wild” double-feature become pulse-pounding thrillers as city boys fight for survival, battling not only the savage elements but gun-toting maniacs with murder on their minds, as well. In “Target Practice” (2008), we meet five blue-collar guys on their way to a weekend fishing trip in the mountains. None of them have had much experience in the woods, but they don’t really need it. Dave (Bill Elverman) is taking them to a great new fishing hole his cousin recommended. His big, comfy SUV will get them there and back just fine. Nothing to worry about — until he narrowly avoids plowing into an abandoned jeep blocking the road. Although Dave and Jeff (Richard DeGuilio) want to keep on going, the others — Steve (Aaron Hawk), Mark (Eric Dean) and Paul (Joey Lanai) — insist
Now Playing New Releases
S u c k e r P u n c h : A young girl is institutionalized by her wicked stepfather. Retreating to an alternative reality as a coping strategy, she envisions a plan which will help her escape from the facility. PG-13. (Warren Theater, Hollywood Spotlight 14) Diary of a Wimpy Kid 2: R o d r i c k R u l e s : Wimpy Greg (Zachary Gordon) and his older brother and chief tormentor try to survive their parents’ attempts to have them bond. PG. (Warren Theater, Hollywood Spotlight 14)
The Adjustment Bureau: After glimpsing his future, an ambitious politician (Matt Damon) battles the agents of Fate itself to be with the woman (Emily Blunt) he loves. PG-13. (Warren Theater, Hollywood Spotlight
Battle: Los Angeles: A Marine platoon faces off against an alien invasion in Los Angeles. (Warren Theater, Hollywood Spotlight 14) B e a s t l y : After a spurned classmate curses him, a teen will be forever ugly unless he finds true love. PG-13. (Hollywood Spotlight 14) Big Mommas Like F a t h e r L i k e S o n : FBI agent Malcolm Turner and his stepson Trent go undercover at an all-girls performing arts school after Trent witnesses a murder. PG-13. (Robinson Crossing) T h e E a g l e : In Roman-ruled Britain, a young Roman soldier (Channing Tatum) endeavors to honor his father’s memory by finding his lost legion’s golden emblem. PG-13. (Robinson Crossing) Gnomeo and Juliet 2D: Garden gnomes are caught up in a
Mary Anne Hempe Forgotten Video
they go back to see if anyone might be lying around injured. Reluctantly, Dave turns around — and drives right into a firestorm. The guys have no idea that they’ve stumbled into a homegrown terrorist training camp where they’re sitting ducks. Two are killed immediately, shot by terrorists in the hills, while the other three head deep in the woods in a blind panic. They can’t stop and rest with terrorists hot on their trail and with no cell phone towers for miles, they can’t call for help. Director and screenwriter Richmond Riedel takes that terrifying premise and turns it into a hair-raising mountain adventure. “Target Practice” is quite violent, though, so our sensitive viewers should beware. The cast of “Target Practice”
neighborly feud. G. (Warren Theater) The Green Hornet: Following the death of his father, Britt Reid (Seth Rogen), heir to his father’s large company, teams up with his late dad’s assistant Kato (Jay Chou) to become a masked crime-fighting team. PG-13. (Robinson Crossing) H a l l P a s s : A married man is granted the opportunity to have an affair by his wife. Joined in the fun by his best pal, things get a little out of control when both wives start engaging in extramarital activities as well. R. (Warren Theater, Hollywood Spotlight 14) J u s t G o W i t h I t : In an effort to impress a girl, a plastic surgeon asks his assistant to pose as his soon-to-be ex-wife. Starring Adam Sandler and Jennifer Aniston. PG-13. (Warren Theater) T h e K i n g ’ s S p e e c h : Colin
might not have had the most glamorous shoot, but it must have been a breeze compareD to what Luke Goss went through for “Bone Dry” (2007). “Be careful,” a world-weary waitress (Dee Wallace-Stone) warns Eddie (Goss) at the “Last Chance for Gas for 200 Miles” cafe. “There’s a whole lotta nothing out there.” She’s talking about the Mohave — the cruel and beautiful desert that begins beyond the cafe’s border. Eddie shrugs off the advice. He’s been through the desert many times; he’s not worried. When he pulls over for a personal pit-stop in the middle of nowhere, he doesn’t hear someone walking up behind him until it’s too late. When Eddie wakes up his car is gone, replaced by a compass and a walkie-talkie. Eddie tries to call for help on the walkie, but the voice on the other end, who calls himself Jimmy (Lance Henricksen), tells him these are dedicated walkies; they can only talk to each other. And if Eddie
Firth portrays King George VI of Britain and his ascension to the throne, with special attention paid to the speech therapist who helped him. R. (Hollywood Spotlight 14) L i m i t l e s s : A copywriter (Bradley Cooper) discovers a top-secret drug which bestows him with super human abilities. Robert De Niro also stars. PG-13. (Warren Theater, Hollywood Spotlight 14) The Lincoln Lawyer: A lawyer (Matthew McConaughey) conducts business from the back of his Lincoln town car while representing a high-profile client (Ryan Phillippe) in Beverly Hills. R. (Warren Theater, Hollywood Spotlight 14) Mars Needs Moms 3D: A young boy named Milo gains a deeper appreciation for his mom after Martians come to Earth to take her away. PG. (Warren Theater, Hollywood
doesn’t want to die, he’ll listen to Jimmy and use the compass to start walking north — “for a whole lotta miles.” Eddie has little choice but to comply, starting a brutal game with no rules beyond surviving at any cost. While “Bone Dry” could have used more editing (some of the torture scenes go on a little too long), overall it’s a still a terrific thriller. Henricksen and Goss (who endured being tied naked to a cactus, among other things) are excellent in the lead roles, and there’s a fabulous, unexpected bonus with the appearance of Chad Stalcup (better known as Chad Stevens from our local Fowler car commercials) as an upset drug dealer. Once again, we caution our sensitive viewers, as “Bone Dry” contains quite a bit of nastiness, especially to Luke Goss. Let’s hope he was well paid! “Target Practice” and “Bone Dry” are both rated R. Check ‘em out!
Spotlight 14) T h e M e c h a n i c : Follows an elite hit man as he teaches his trade to an apprentice who has a connection to one of his previous victims. R. (Robinson Crossing) No Strings Attached: A guy (Ashton Kutcher) and girl (Natalie Portman) try to keep their relationship strictly physical, but it’s not long before they learn that they want something more. R. (Robinson Crossing) P a u l : Two British comic-book geeks (Simon Pegg, Nick Frost) traveling across the United States encounter an alien (voiced by Seth Rogen) outside Area 51. R. (Warren Theater, Hollywood Spotlight 14) R a n g o : A chameleon that aspires to be a swashbuckling hero finds himself in a Western town plagued by bandits and is forced to lit-
erally play the role in order to protect it. PG. (Warren Theater, Hollywood Spotlight 14) R e d R i d i n g H o o d : Set in a medieval village that is haunted by a werewolf, a young girl falls for an orphaned woodcutter, much to her family’s displeasure. PG-13. (Warren Theater, Hollywood Spotlight 14) T a n g l e d : The magically long-haired Rapunzel has spent her entire life in a tower, but now that a runaway thief has stumbled upon her, she is about to discover the world for the first time, and who she really is. PG. (Robinson Crossing) Y o g i B e a r : A documentary filmmaker travels to Jellystone Park to shoot a project and soon crosses paths with Yogi Bear, his sidekick Boo-Boo and Ranger Smith. PG. (Robinson Crossing)
Film & Theater
Friday, March 25, 2011
Sooner Theatre to host ‘The Wedding Singer’
Photo by Stephanie Bidelspach, provided
OKC Improv will include performances by The MiDolls, from left, Stephanie Bidelspach, Sue Ellen Reiman, Ann-Lisette Caveny, Tifanny Fawn Elam, Jodie Nestander and Cristela Carrizales.
New OKC Improv shows set to begin Saturday
OKC Improv will begin a new five-week run of shows Saturday at Ghostlight Theatre Club, 3110 N. Walker Ave. in Oklahoma City. The troupe will perform 8 p.m. and 10 p.m. every Saturday through April 16, with an additional performance April 22. Twinprov will perform its Rap-sody show, in which an audience suggestion is dynamically explored and expanded upon through a series of alternating improvised scenes and rap/hip-hop songs, at 8 p.m. April 9 and 10 p.m. April 22. The upcoming run will also include several new acts, including “Alternate History,” a new long-form show based on ideas and essays that pose questions like “What if Ghengis
Khan were born in 1900?” Performers will answer these questions in a series of original scenes resulting in narrative mash-up spanning the course of human history. Other performances include Stretchin’ It, adults-only transgressive sketch and improv comedy; Sketchers in the Wry, the first locally produced sketch-only show to perform on the OKC Improv stage; and a Red Dirt Improv special project called “Counterpoint,” a debate-based form of improv. The upcoming run includes improvisational Shakespeare troupe Fortune’s Fools, shortform troupe Short Order Crooks, C-4, Everybody and Their Dog, The MiDolls, The Ones Your Mother Warned You About, Red Letters, Two’s
Company, Villain: The Musical, comedians Brad Porter and Dan Skaggs and magician and mentalist William Rader. OKC Improv will begin a new session of weekly improv classes for adults of all experience levels from April 2 to May 14 at Ghostlight Theatre Club. The first class attended is free, and it’s $10 for each additional class. To enroll in a class or for reservations for an upcoming show, call 3431570 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Tickets are $10 and $5 for improvisers and improv students. Admission is free to those celebrating birthdays. Many shows sell out so reservations are strongly encouraged. For more information on classes or upcoming shows, visit www.okcimprov.com.
The Sooner Theatre will host “The Wedding Singer” April 1-10. It’s 1985 and rock-star wannabe Robbie Hart is New Jersey’s favorite wedding singer. He’s the life of the party, until his own fiance leaves him at the altar. Shot through the heart, Robbie makes every wedding as disastrous as his own. The show is rated PG by Music Theatre International. Performances are scheduled for 8 p.m. April 1-2, 2 p.m. April 3, 8 p.m. April 8-9 and 2 p.m. April 10. Ticket are on sale now and cost $20 for the main floor and $25 for premium seating. Tickets can be purchased by calling 321-9600 or online at www.soonertheatre.org.
OU theater to host ‘The Odyssey: A Play’ Performances of “The Odyssey: A Play” by Mary Zimmerman will be 8 p.m. April 1-2, 3 p.m. April 3, 8 p.m. April 7-9 and 3 p.m. April 10 at the Weitzenhoffer Theatre. The dramatic adaptation of Homer’s epic poem follows a modern young woman transformed into the goddess Athena. Tickets are $22 for adults, $17 for seniors and $14 for students and are available at the Fine Arts box office from 11:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday and one hour before showtime. For more information, call 3254101. — Pop Staff
‘Sucker Punch’ Director Zack Snyder is a master when it comes to creating visually stunning films. His latest, “Sucker Punch,” is an explosion of imagery and audio stimulation that’s almost too much for the normal senses to handle. Too bad for the moments when the assault on the senses gives way to plot and dialogue. That’s when his films get muddled. Watching “Sucker Punch” is like playing a fantastic video game where the exposition between battles just seems to get in the way. The convoluted plot has Babydoll (Emily Browning) being sent to a mental institution by her stepfather. She’s got five days to escape before she gets a lobotomy. Babydoll rounds up a group of young women — Sweet Pea (Abbie Cornish), Rocket ( Jena Malone), Blondie (Vanessa Hudgens) and Amber ( Jamie Chung) — to help her. Here’s where reality becomes an afterthought. Babydoll creates elaborate missions in her mind for this fantasy five — who look like five offsprings of Lara Croft
— that have a passion for masochistic manga. They travel to surreal landscapes to battle zombies, killer robots and dragons. Because the story takes place in Babydoll’s mind, Snyder is not hampered by the laws of nature and physics. He takes advantage of that liberty to create stunning, mind-blowing battles. Then the story rears its ugly head. Snyder never makes it clear how much of the story is taking place in what’s supposed to be the real world and how much is the mental manifestations of a young woman. Because the reality is so slippery, it’s hard to get any footing when it comes to the characters. That’s not a fatal problem. “Sucker Punch” isn’t meant as a standard movie experience. That would be like watching someone play a video game like “Final Fantasy” and wondering why the characters never stop for lunch. “Sucker Punch” is best appreciated as a visual roller coaster. Don’t think. Just hold on and enjoy the wild ride. — McClatchy Newspapers
Friday, March 25, 2011
Terry Quiett Band: ‘Just My Luck’ Magnificent Bird: ‘Superdark Terry Quiett plays saloon music. It’s an allAmerican blend of blues, rock and jazz. Just my luck is the blues man’s refrain; if it weren’t for bad luck I wouldn’t have any luck at all. It wasn’t luck that made Quiett winner of the 2010 Blues Society of the Ozarks Blues Challenge. He plays solid journeyman guitar that recalls heroes from Johnny Winter to George Thorogood.
Quiett’s a man of the Midwest. There’s the rawness and beauty of windswept plains and harsh weather in his unvarnished sounding vocals. All songs are his originals, and
they’re about the heartwrenching realities of life. “Some People” concerns small towns all over the country being ground down by the shaky economy and the despair that often follows. The majority of compositions, however, memorialize romantic entanglements. Lucky in love hasn’t been the hand dealt to Quiett, but we’re fortunate to hear the musical result. — Doug Hill.
Bob Marley and The Wailers: ‘Live Forever’ Although folks didn’t know it at the time, the phenomenal concert given by Bob Marley and the Wailers at Pittsburgh’s Stanley Theatre a little over 30 years ago proved to be a performance that would be resurrected and would remind folks why he was a global star not only in reggae music but in all popular music. Marley, sadly, would succumb to cancer the following May. Still, even though he was sick he knew he had to press on and perform for all those folks at the sold-out show. Bob Marley and The Wailers, touring behind the successful “Uprising” album, were in top form on the tour and the Pittsburgh performance is no exception, made all the more special in that it was his last-ever live show, which was recorded through the band’s soundboard and just released as a two-disc set. A true, Jah-loving
Rastafarian, the spiritual singer would give all credit to Jah for his musical talent. And that talent was clearly evidenced in the uplifting “Positive Vibration.” Ever political, Marley runs through “War/No More Trouble,” “Them Belly Full” and “Burnin’ Lootin,’” bringing to light the plight of the poor of his native Jamaica and elsewhere in the world. All the while Aston and Carlton Barrett keep that undeniable groove. Over the course of the two discs, the show seems to get better and better with Marley and the band getting tighter and tighter with “Jamming” and
“Exodus” while “Is This Love” sounds heartfelt and inspired. His tender side is on display on the beautiful and deep “No Woman No Cry,” which finishes out the first disc. Disc two is great with his then-current disco-flavored reggae hit “Could You Be Loved” and the beautiful “Redemption Song” with Marley on acoustic guitar. In pain, you can tell he is doing his best to get through this unforgettable song. The final two songs, “Work” and the anthem “Get Up Stand Up,” are recordings from the audience, since the tape had run out, so the quality is a little lower. Still the songs are well-worth hearing. You feel Bob Marley’s songs not only in your head but in your heart and soul. With “Live Forever” you’ll have a further appreciation for his soulful and amazing music. — Andrew W. Griffin
Can Happen to Anyone’ Recorded over the past five years, this album is more attractive music from Norman’s vibrant music scene. Magnificent Bird’s core is a duo comprised of Nathan Lee Lofties (vocals/various instruments) and Tiffany Lynne Criswell (vocals/piano). They brought into their nest several other talented Norman musicians who play on most of the disc’s 10 tracks. The music has a gentle and sophisticated sensibility that’s been called art rock in other decades.
Criswell’s soprano vocals for slightly macabre “The Married Woman” could be from early in the last century. All lyrics were written by Lofties and Criswell, but apparently not collaborating together. As the album’s title might suggest, the content tends to the puzzlingly poetic.
“Repeater” appears to have a theme of ancient deity worship punctuated by Stetson Chase Spivey’s very modern electric lead guitar passages. Last track “Don’t Call On Me” is my pick of the flock. It’s about a father disowning a son with references to shame and religion. There’s a power in not knowing if the son is homosexual, coward or traitor to his faith. Lofties’ sensitive vocal delivery contributes to the song’s magnificent mystery. — Doug Hill.
Friday, March 25, 2011
The Aluminum Show coming to OKC Pop Staff
The Aluminum Show, a sort of industrial Cirque du Soliel, will stop in Oklahoma City for eight shows during it’s 2011 U.S. tour. The show combines movement, dance and visual theater, “breathing life” into anything aluminum with dancers, gymnasts and special effects accompanied by lights and “pulsing” music, according to a release. The Aluminum Show uses recovered materials from industrial factories that are re-used to build the set, dress the cast and interact with the audience. Industrial materials are given new contexts as they transform into cast members while combined with visual effects, lighting manipulations and music. The Aluminum Show will perform April 12-17 at the Civic Center Music Hall in Oklahoma City. The show’s inception began in Israel in 2002 when dancer Ilan Azriel decided to create an interactive show using personified industrial materials. The Aluminum Show debuted in May 2003 at the Israel Festival in Jerusalem. After touring Israel for
VIDEO See video of the Aluminum Show in action
over a year, the show got the attention of international producers. Two years after it’s first performance in Jerusalem, the Aluminum Show made its international debut in Istanbul. Over the next three years, the show was seen in Argentina, Holland, France, Moscow, Nigeria, Madrid, Athens, Portugal, Turkey and China. In July 2008, The Aluminum Show debuted in the United States,
Photos by Kfir Bolotin, provided
The Aluminum Show, which will be in Oklahoma City from April 12 to 17, uses recycled metals in every aspect of the performance.
booked at the Trump Plaza in Atlantic City for 60 performances. Beginning in fall 2008, the show made rounds in the United Kingdom, Mexico, Romania and back home to Israel before beginning a winter tour of the United States in January 2010.
In an effort to rejuvenate the Aluminum Show, creator Ilan Azriel and Executive Producer David Azulay in mid-2010 embarked on extensive auditions in New York for new talent. The $1 million revamp included changes to music,
choreography, lighting, set, costumes and special effects. The new show made its U.S. debut in January in Lubbock, Texas, beginning a U.S. tour that will stop April 12-17 in Oklahoma City. Tickets are on sale now and may be purchased by phone at 800-869-1451 or 297-2264, in person at the
Civic Center Music Hall box office, 201 N. Walker Ave. in Oklahoma City; or online at www.CelebrityAttractions. com. Discounts for groups of 10 or more are available by calling 800869-1451 Ext. 220. The show is considered appropriate for all ages.
DVD RELEASES MARCH 29: Black Swan 29: Cool It 29: Fair Game 29: Made in Dagenham 29: Tangled APRIL 5: Casino Jack 5: Little Fockers 5: Tron: Legacy 8: The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader 12: Behind the Burly Q 12: Country Strong 15: Harry Potter and the Deathly Hollows: Part 1 19: Gulliver’s Travels 19: Rabbit Hole 19: Somewhere 19: IP Man 2: Legend of the Grandmaster 26: 3 Idiots MAY 3: The Dilemma 3: The Green Hornet 3: Waiting for Forever 10: Blue Valentine 10: The Illusionist 31: Biutiful JUNE 7: True Grit SEPTEMBER 13: The Tempest
By the Numbers
Friday, March 25, 2011 MAY 6: Something Borrowed 6: Thor 13: Bridesmaids 13: Priest 20: Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides 26: The Hangover: Part 2 26: Kung Fu Panda 2 JUNE 3: One for the Money 3: X-Men: First Class 10: Judy Moody and the Not Bummer Summer 10: Super 8 17: The Green Lantern 17: Mr. Popper’s Penguins 24: Bad Teacher 24: Cars 2 JULY 1: Larry Crowne 1: Monte Carlo 1: Transformers: Dark of the Moon 8: Horrible Bosses 8: One Day 8: The Zookeeper 15: Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2 15: Winnie the Pooh 22: Captain America: The First Avenger 22: Friends with Benefits 29: Cowboys and Aliens 29: Crazy, Stupid, Love
AUGUST 3: The Smurfs 5: The Change-Up IN THEATERS 5: The Darkest Hour 5: The Sitter MARCH 12: 30 Minutes or Less 25: Diary of a Wimpy Kid 2: Rodrick 12: Don’t Be Afraid of the Dark Rules 12: The Help 25: Sucker Punch 19: Conan the Barbarian 19: Fright Night APRIL 19: Spy Kids 4: All the Time in the 1: Hop World 1: Insidious 26: Final Destination 5 1: Source Code 31: The Debt 8: Arthur 8: Hanna SEPTEMBER 8: Soul Surfer 2: Colombiana 8: Your Highness 9: The Apparition 15: Rio 9: Bucky Larson: Born to Be a Star 15: Scream 4 9: Warrior 22: Apollo 18 16: Drive 22: Tyler Perry’s Madea’s Big 16: Johnny English Reborn Happy Family 16: Piranha 3DD 22: Water for Elephants 16: Straw Dogs 29: Dylan Dog: Dead of Night 23: Abduction 29: Fast Five 23: Dolphin Tale 3D 29: Hoodwinked Too! Hood vs. Evil 23: Moneyball 29: Prom 30: 50/50 30: Anonymous
30: Courageous 30: Dream House 30: What’s Your Number OCTOBER 7: Real Steel 7: Wanderlust 14: The Big Year 14: Footloose 14: The Thing 14: The Three Musketeers 21: Contagion 21: Paranormal Activity 3 28: Dibbuk Box 28: Now NOVEMBER 4: Puss in Boots 4: Tower Heist 11: Immortals 11: Jack and Jill 18: Happy Feet 2 18: The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn Part 1 23: Arthur Christmas 23: Caesar: Rise of the Apes 23: Hugo Cabret 23: The Muppets 23: Project X DECEMBER 9: New Year’s Eve 16: Alvin and the Chipmunks: Chipwrecked 16: Mission Impossible: Ghost Protocol 16: Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows 21: The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo 23: The Adventures of Tintin: The Secret of the Unicorn 23: We Bought a Zoo 28: War Horse
14. “Forget You” by Cee Lo Green 15. “Till the World Ends” by Britney Spears 16. “What the Hell” by Avril Lavigne 17. “F**kin’ Perfect” by P!nk 18. “Grenade” by Bruno Mars 19. “Firework” by Katy Perry 20. “Hey Baby” (Drop It to the Floor)” (feat. T-Pain) by Pitbull
REDBOX RENTALS 1. The Fighter 2. The Switch 3. Unstoppable 4. The Next Three Days 5. Life As We Know It 6. Jackass 3 7. Morning Glory 8. Faster 9. Megamind 10. Conviction
BOX OFFICE 1. Limitless - Weekend: $18.9M, gross: $18.9M (after 1 week). Critics: 65% positive 2. Rango - $15.1M, 92.3M (3 weeks). 89% 3. Battle: Los Angeles - $14.5M, $60.5M (2 weeks). 34% 4. The Lincoln Lawyer - $13.2M (1 week). 83% 5. Paul - $13M (1 week). 71% 6. Red Riding Hood - $7.19M, $25.9M (2 weeks). 11% 7. The Adjustment Bureau - $5.77M, $48.6M (3 weeks). 72% 8. Mars Needs Moms - $5.32M,
ITUNES DOWNLOADS 1. “Just Can’t Get Enough” by The Black Eyed Peas 2. “E.T.” (feat. Kanye West) by Katy Perry 3. “S&M” by Rihanna 4. “Born This Way” by Lady GaGa 5. “On the Floor” (feat. Pitbull) by Jennifer Lopez 6. “Blow” by Ke$ha 7. “Who Says” by Selena Gomez & The Scene 8. “Rolling In the Deep” by ADELE 9. “Next 2 You” (feat. Justin Bieber) by Chris Brown 10. “Loser Like Me” by “Glee Cast” 11. “Down On Me” by Jeremih & 50 Cent 12. “Jar of Hearts” by Christina Perri 13. “Coming Home” by Diddy - Dirty Money & Skylar Grey
$15.4M (2 weeks). 39% 9. Beastly - $3.2M, $22.2M (3 weeks). 20% 10. Hall Pass - $2.57M, $39.6M (4 weeks). 34%
BESTSELLERS PRINT & E-BOOK FICTION 1. “Water for Elephants” by Sara Gruen 2. “The Jungle” by Clive Cussler with Jack Du Brul 3. “Sing You Home” by Jodi Picoult 4. “Love You More” by Lisa Gardner 5. “The Girl Who Kicked the Hornet’s Nest” by Stieg Larsson 6. “The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo” by Stieg Larsson 7. “The Girl Who Played with Fire” by Stieg Larsson 8. “Tick Tock” by James Patterson and Michael Ledwidge 9. “A Discovery of Witches” by Deborah Harkness 10. “The Lincoln Lawyer” by Michael Connelly
RED RIDING HOOD • (PG13) 1:20 3:55 6:35 9:10 DIARY OF A WIMPY KID 2 • (PG) 1:35 4:15 7:10 9:45
KINGS SPEECH (R) 1:20 4:05 6:50 9:30
SUCKER PUNCH • (PG13) 1:25 4:05 6:50 9:30
MARS NEEDS MOMS IN 3D (PG) 1:25 3:40 6:30 9:10
LIMITLESS (PG13) 1:30 4:20 7:15 10:00
BATTLE: LOS ANGELES • (PG13) 1:05 3:45 6:30 9:15
THE LINCOLN LAWYER (R) BEASTLY (PG13) 1:40 4:15 6:45 9:25 1:10 4:00 6:55 9:40 Big Mommas: Like Father Like Son PG13 The Mechanic R
12:50 4:05 7:05 9:45 No Strings Attached R 1:00 4:00 7:00 9:40 Yogi Bear in 2D PG 12:15 2:35 4:55 7:10 9:20
12:25 2:45 5:05 7:20 9:35 Tangled in 2D PG 12:20 2:40 5:00 7:15 9:30 Green Hornet in 2D PG13 3:55 9:25 The Eagle PG13 12:55 6:55
PASS (R) PAUL (R) 1:10 4:10 7:05 9:50 HALL 1:40 4:35 7:20 9:55 RANGO (PG) 1:15 1:45 3:50 ADJUSTMENT BUREAU (PG13) 4:25 6:40 7:20 9:20 9:55 1:50 4:30 7:25 9:55
Best Mexican Food
wednesday AFTER 5PM
Giant 5 lbs Burrito Dinner!
Topped with 5 sauces and 2 cheeses. Served with rice & beans. Almost 3 meals!
1000 East Alameda
PRINT & E-BOOK NONFICTION 1. “Heaven is for Real” by Todd Burpo with Lynn Vincent 2. “Unbroken by Laura Hillenbrand 3. “The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks” by Rebecca Skloot 4. “The Social Animal” by David Brooks 5. “Moonwalk with Einstein” by Joshua Foer 6. “Decision Points” by George W. Bush 7. “Townie” by Andre Dubus III 8. “Cleopatra” by Stacy Schiff 9. “The Big Short” by Michael Lewis 10. “Blood, Bones, and Butter” by Gabrielle Hamilton Information from IMDB.com, RottenTomatoes.com, DarkHorizons.com, NYTimes.com, MusicChart.info, and McClatchyTribune News Service.
26 Hosty Duo, The Deli
The Saucy Gentlemen’s Club, The Deli
Mike Hosty Solo, The Deli
Travis Linville, 7 to 9 p.m., The Deli, free
Sutton Concert Series: Holmberg String Quartet, 8 to 10 p.m., Pitman Recital Hall, Catlett Music Center, $8 adults, $5 OU students, faculty, staff and seniors
Journey to the Roof of the World: Sacred Dance and Chants of Tibet, 3 p.m., Catlett Music Center, $5-$8
The Damn Quails, The Deli
THURSDAY 31 Dr. Ron McCurdy jam session, 6 p.m., The Brewhouse, free The Needles, Bloody Ol’ Mule, Psychotic Reaction and Bassil, 10 p.m., The Brewhouse, $5
Festival of Indian Drumming, 8 p.m., Catlett Music Center, $5-8
Elizabeth Speegle, 7 p.m., Othello’s Elizabeth Speegle hosts open mic, 9 p.m., Othello’s
Sober Boaters, The Damn Quails, with Lemma 10 p.m., The Brewhouse, $5 D.J.P. with D.J. Kid Optimus and Jodanimal, 9 p.m., The Hidden Castle, $10
3 Fingers, 10 p.m., The Brewhouse, $5
Camille Harp, The Deli
4 Mike Hosty, The Deli
The Damn Quails, The Deli
Anthony Nagid Jazz Quartet, 7 p.m. Othello’s
Susan Herndon, 8 p.m., Othello’s
6 Buffalofitz, The Deli
Universe City open mic night, The Deli Reverse Halo Effect, Hidden Castle, 1309 SW 24 Ave., doors 7 p.m., show 8 p.m., free
7 Gordie Tentrees, The Deli The Pidgin Band, 10 p.m., The Brewhouse, $5 Miranda Lambert, 7:30 p.m., Lloyd Noble Center, $26.75-$47.75
The Pidgin Band, The Deli
Lauren Deger, 7 p.m., Othello’s
Shelly Phelps, 8 p.m., Othello’s
Zach Walchuk hosts open mic, 9 p.m., Othello’s
Published on Mar 25, 2011