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LOCAL ENTERTAINMENT AND NEWS FOR PEOPLE WHO PAY ATTENTION

MAY 17 – MAY 30 2018 • VOL. 14 • ISSUE 10 LOOKATOKC.COM

Here’s how Beau Jennings re-recorded band’s debut LP without playing a note PAGE 14

SUMMER MOVIE PREVIEW PAGE 8

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REVOLUCION EXPANDS ITS MENU PAGE 12


from the top

LOOKatOKC Find the LOOK photographers • LOOK photographers will be in Bricktown, Midtown and other hot spots.

The Oklahoman Media Group PROJECT DESIGNER Chris Schoelen ADVERTISING Jerry Wagner (405) 475-3475

Go to facebook.com/ LOOKatOKC and become a fan. Follow LOOKatOKC on http://twitter.com/LOOKatOKC

NICHE PUBLICATIONS EDITOR Melissa Howell

COVER DESIGN Chris Schoelen

Nathan Poppe says this year’s Norman Music Festival may have been the best yet.

Check out our online home at newsok.com/entertainment/lookatokc

Nancy Simoneau (405) 475-3708

ART DIRECTOR Todd Pendleton

18 | Feeling the Fest

Single copies of LOOKatOKC may be obtained free of charge at locations from Stillwater to Norman. Additional copies are available for $1 each at The Oklahoman. Wholesale and indiscriminate removal of LOOKatOKC publications from newsstands for purposes other than individual use will result in prosecution. Every effort is made to ensure that all calendar entries areaccurate. LOOKatOKC does not guarantee the events or the schedules. Readers are encouraged to call ahead for exact times and dates. LOOKatOKC is published every other Thursday by The Oklahoman, 100 W. Main, Suite 100, Oklahoma City, OK 73102

8 | Summer Movie Preview

Gene Triplett takes a look at the films hitting cineplexes this summer season.

For advertising and promotional opportunities please contact The Oklahoman retail advertising department at 475-3338.

7 | Dark Avengers

This chapter in the Marvel Cinematic Universe takes you to a place that most superhero movies don’t — and where you may not want to go.

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May 17 - May 30, 2018

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May 17 - May 30, 2018

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M OV I E S

‘BULL DURHAM’

‘Bull Durham’ has always been a great movie

— now, it’s entering

the canon BY ALYSSA ROSENBERG The Washington Post

Kevin Costner as Crash Davis and Susan Sarandon as Annie Savoy in “Bull Durham.” [MGM HOME ENTERTAINMENT]

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MAY 17–30, 2018

Try to define what counts as a classic work of art, and you’re virtually guaranteed an argument. But in film, one potential measure is whether a movie makes it into the Criterion Collection, a series of carefully preserved and presented home-viewing editions of “the defining moments of cinema.” So it was with total delight that I learned that Ron Shelton’s “Bull Durham,” one of the greatest movies ever made about baseball, a brilliant romantic comedy and a film that stands as a rebuke to many of the false choices the entertainment industry now seems to take for granted, is getting a Criterion Collection release in July. “Bull Durham” takes place over a single summer, or more precisely, over a season for the Durham Bulls minor league baseball team. It concerns a love triangle among the team’s biggest fan and part-time English professor Annie Savoy (Susan Sarandon), rookie pitcher Ebby Calvin LaLoosh (Tim Robbins) and aging catcher Crash Davis (Kevin Costner), assigned to prepare LaLoosh for the majors. Annie, who takes a new player as a lover each summer, identifies the two as “the most promising prospects of the season so far.” And though she ends up with LaLoosh, whom she nicknames “Nuke,” when Crash explains that “after 12 years in the minor leagues, I don’t try out,” she can’t get the older man out of her head — not least because he sees baseball the same way she does: as the encapsulation of a

certain American idea and a particular approach to life. It’s easy to get hagiographic about the national past-time, and part of the charm of “Bull Durham” is that Annie makes the idea of baseball as a religion literal instead of metaphoric. “There are 108 beads in a Catholic rosary and there are 108 stitches in a baseball,” she explains in the movie’s iconic opening monologue. “When I learned that, I gave Jesus a chance. But it didn’t work out between us. The Lord laid too much guilt on me. I prefer metaphysics to theology. You see, there’s no guilt in baseball, and it’s never boring.” But unlike some other, more saccharine baseball movies, “Bull Durham” is sly enough to note that the game Americans have chosen to represent as our national character is full of cruelties, ironies and inherent disappointments. Bad trades are part of baseball, as Annie points out. Marginal differences in talent and marketability make the difference between being rewarded with immense riches and facing the fact that you’re considered worthless in middle age and the job you’ve had so far has given you few skills that will sustain you in another profession. “Bull Durham” knows that the story we tell ourselves about baseball and about America may be an opiate. Still, it sees the sweetness in the drug and in transcending it. One of the central insights of “Bull Durham” is that baseball and sex and romance are of equal interest to men and women. SEE DURHAM, 6

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May 17 - May 30, 2018

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M OV I E S

DURHAM CONTINUED FROM 4

This is not a movie where a woman blithely wanders into a male realm she knows nothing about and finds love, nor one where a hard-bitten professional man finds himself distracted by a woman who reminds him that domestic life has its charms. Instead, Annie and Crash are both deeply knowledgeable about baseball history and the technical aspects of the game, even if they disagree about the best way to improve Nuke’s performance. “Bull Durham” is

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MAY 17–30, 2018

‘BULL DURHAM’

a love triangle, with Nuke and Crash competing for Annie’s attention, but it’s also a triangle built around mentorship, with Crash and Annie jostling for preeminence in Nuke’s journey to the big leagues. When “Bull Durham” begins, Annie’s summer romances are based on the idea that she has something to impart to the young men she takes into her bed, but that she might not get equal care and insight in return. And when Crash arrives in Durham, he’s suspicious of the idea that this particular woman has set herself up as an expert on the game he has devoted his life to. Before they can be together,

each needs to evolve. Annie has to reach a place where she recognizes that a man could give her as much as she gives him. And as he nears the end of his playing career, Crash has to get to a point where he can recognize that Annie’s pride in his minor league accomplishments and her sense of the glorious metaphysics of baseball have helped restore his love of the game to him. There are a lot of things about “Bull Durham” that make it feel unmoored from the present moment: the clothes, the reference to Susan Sontag’s novels during a literary argument, the use of landline phones. But most

of all, the movie is unencumbered by some of the anxieties that burden contemporary moviemaking. “Bull Durham” makes no apology for being a romance movie; it takes for granted the idea that two grown-up people finding their way to each other, and finding new places for themselves in the world, is a subject of interest. The film is also comfortable assuming that its audience is literate and intelligent, that they know what quantum mechanics are and who Walt Whitman is, or at least that they’re not going to feel insulted when those terms get thrown around in conversation.

This is not a movie weighed down by the need to make sure that members of a certain demographic are lured into theaters. In 1988, “Bull Durham” pulled in almost $51 million at the box office, making it the 18th-highest grossing movie of the year. Maybe you can’t go back to 1988 again. Maybe it’s crazy to find glory in minor league baseball the way Annie Savoy does. But “Bull Durham” was one of the movies that made me love movies. If its enshrinement in the Criterion Collection reminds an executive somewhere in Hollywood that movies can still feel like this, then the whole idea of a canon might seem worth it.

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‘AV E N G E R S : I N F I N I T Y WA R ’

M OV I E R E V I E W

Front row, left to right: Okoye (Danai Gurira), Black PantherT’Challa (Chadwick Boseman), Captain America-Steve Rogers (Chris Evans), Black Widow-Natasha Romanoff (Scarlett Johansson) and Winter Soldier-Bucky Barnes (Sebastian Stan) in “Avengers: Infinity War.” [PHOTO

The villain in “Avengers: Infinity War” is more nuanced than in most comic-book movies. Created from CGI motion capture, Thanos is voiced by Josh Brolin.

PROVIDED BY CHUCK ZLOT-

VIDED BY MARVEL

NICK, MARVEL STUDIOSWALT DISNEY]

[PHOTO PRO-

‘INFINITY WAR’

RAISES THE STAKES W

hat does Thanos want? That question lies at the heart of “Avengers: Infinity War,” the at-once dark, maddeningly open-ended yet fiercely entertaining new chapter in the Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU), which pits the titular global do-gooders— still scattered hither and yon after their 2016 falling-out with one another in “Captain America: Civil War”— against a cosmic villain who has been coyly signaling his evil intentions ever since the very first “Avengers” movie, in 2012. And that’s without ever really appearing on-screen, except in teasing cameos. Oh sure, everyone knows he wants the Infinity Stones. Or at least everyone who’s been paying attention to the previous 18 MCU movies. Ever since 2008’s “Iron Man,” these interconnected installments have introduced audiences to the six gemlike “singularities”: color-coded stones controlling power, space, time, mind, soul and reality. Taken collectively, these artifacts are the mother

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of all MacGuffins— plot devices that drive the narrative, but may or may not have much to do with the true message of the story. But what does Thanos want with them? That question is answered, in a film that presents a villain in a more nuanced, complex (and arguably even sympathetic) way than most comic book movies do. That’s especially unexpected, given that he’s a purple alien (voiced by Josh Brolin), created from CGI motion-capture, with skin that looks like a cantaloupe. What is not unexpected is the film’s death toll. Fanboys and fangirls have already steeled themselves to the eventuality that favorite characters will die here. Opening with a distress call from the Asgardian refugee spaceship that was seen fleeing planetary destruction at the end of last year’s “Thor: Ragnarok,” “Infinity War” gets that outcome out of that way early, paving a path forward for a film that, while very funny for much of its 2 ½-hour running

time, ends on an almost stunningly somber note. It should be mentioned that there is already a sequel planned for next year that is likely to act as a corrective— short of bringing people back from the grave. In the manner of the second and third “Matrix” films, and the “Deathly Hallows” segments of the Harry Potter films, you can expect that upcoming movie to be more of a conclusion to a giant, two-part saga— complete with this installment’s cliffhanger ending— than a freestanding sequel. Death and destruction, of course, is what Thanos has in mind. But unlike many cartoonish villains, his motives, as explained in flashbacks and speeches, are not those of universal domination. Rather, he wants to kill half of the universe’s population— which is threatened by overpopulation and dwindling resources— to save the other half. His coldblooded calculation is not only a perversion of altruism— it’s an argument for extermination. But, for a superhero movie, the nuance with which the film

presents this horrible scenario is refreshing. As “Infinity War” gets underway, Thanos has already acquired the Power Stone and is seeking the other five— four of which are in the control of characters we know from previous films. The location of the sixth, or Soul Stone, has long been unknown, but it will bring Thanos the power he seeks, not to mention to a moral and emotional precipice that will probably strike many viewers as startling for a film of this kind. I heard audible gasps, more than once, at a recent press screening. I also heard lots of laughter. The entertainment media has made much of so-called Avengers Fatigue, from Marvel exhausting its storytelling capabilities— as well as our attention span. But brothers Anthony and Joe Russo, who return as codirectors after “Civil War” and its predecessor, “Winter Soldier,” move the pace briskly and with frequent levity, as heroes from various Marvel franchises keep throwing things— sometimes literally— at Thanos, and as the scene of the action

STUDIOS-WALT DISNEY]

‘AVENGERS: INFINITY WAR’ PG-13 2:29 ★ ★ ★ ★ Starring: Karen Gillan, Elizabeth Olsen, Josh Brolin and Carrie Coon. (Intense sequences of sci-fi violence and action throughout, strong language and some crude references)

shifts from the “Guardians of the Galaxy” team’s spaceship to Black Panther’s African homeland of Wakanda to, at one point, Scotland. It is there that the synthetic humanoid known as Vision (Paul Bettany)— who wears the Mind Stone like a diadem on his forehead— and girlfriend Wanda Maximoff, aka Scarlet Witch (Elizabeth Olsen), have gone off the grid. Needless to say, that cozy love nest won’t stay cozy long. “Infinity War” is big, blustery and brave, taking viewers to places that they may not be used to going. Whether Thanos ends up getting everything he wants is one thing. But audiences should be warned that they probably won’t. — Michael O’Sullivan, Washington Post

MAY 17–30, 2018

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M OV I E S

S U M M E R M OV I ES

Same old song?

Sequels highlight summer movies Jeff Goldblum from “Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom.” [UNIVERSAL STUDIOS, AMBLIN ENTERTAINMENT, INC., LEGENDARY PICTURES PRODUCTIONS, LLC.]

Ryan Reynolds in “Deadpool 2.” [TWENTIETH CENTURY FOX FILM CORPORATION.]

In Disney Pixar’s “Incredibles 2,” Helen (voice of Holly Hunter) is in the spotlight, while Bob (voice of Craig T. Nelson) navigates the dayto-day heroics of “normal” life at home when a new villain hatches a brilliant and dangerous plot that only the Incredibles can overcome together. Also featuring the voices of Sarah Vowell as Violet and Huck Milner as Dash. [DISNEY,PIXAR]

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MAY 17–30, 2018

BY GENE TRIPLETT For The Oklahoman

all this the Great Summer of Sequels, if you like. Whether the sequels are great remains to be seen, but it looks like 11 out of 18 of our selected releases this season are continuations of previous major movies. We’re not sure if that’s a record for the number of films trying to repeat past

C

successes in a single big-ticket period, but one still wonders how dry the pool of new ideas has become in Tinseltown. Seems like there is drought everywhere, but maybe we can at least hope some of these potentially refreshing showers of entertainment relief will inspire a little singin’ in the rain. SEE SUMMER, 9

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S U M M E R M OV I ES

M OV I E S

Donald Glover as Lando Calrissian in “Solo: A Star Wars Story.” [PHOTO BY LUCASFILM LTD.]

SUMMER CONTINUED FROM 8

May 18 Ryan Reynolds returns in the title role of “Deadpool 2,” the second comedy-thriller about a Marvel superhero who can take an outrageous licking and keep on kicking. Reynolds also co-wrote the script with Rhett Reese and Paul Wernick, which is directed by David Leitch, with Josh Brolin, Morena Baccarin and Julian Dennison in supporting roles. It is intended as the 11th installment in the X-Men LOOKATOKC.COM

series. Ethan Hawke is a former military chaplain whose faith is challenged by the death of his son, and a woman (Amanda Seyfried) who seeks his counseling for her radical environmentalist husband in “First Reformed,” a thriller written and directed by Paul Schrader. May 25 A young Han Solo meets his future co-pilot Chewbacca and encounters Lando Calrissian years before the Rebellion in “Solo: A Star Wars Story,” directed by Oklahoma’s own Ron Howard

from a screenplay by Jonathan Kasdan and Lawrence Kasdan, starring Alden Ehrenreich (who in no way resembles a young Harrison Ford), Emillia Clarke and Thandie Newton. There might be many costumed enthusiasts lined up at the mall on opening day. June 8 Following her estranged brother Danny Ocean's thieving example, Debbie Ocean (Sandra Bullock) assembles a crew of her own and attempts to pull off the heist of the century at New York City's star-studded

annual Met Gala in the comedy thriller “Ocean’s 8.” Directed by Gary Ross from a screenplay by Ross and Olivia Milch, the cast includes Cate Blanchett, Anne Hathaway, Mindy Kaling, Sarah Paulson, Awkwafina, Rihanna, Helena Bonham Carter and Dakota Fanning, with Matt Damon and Carl Reiner reprising their roles in the three previous Ocean’s movies. When the matriarch of the Graham family dies, her daughter, Annie (Toni Collette), discovers a presence was left behind, which has a bizarre interest in Annie’s teenage

daughter, Charlie (Milly Shapiro), in the horror thriller “Hereditary.” With the family under threat by a supernatural force, Annie must explore the darkness to escape their inherited fate. Written and directed by newcomer Ari Aster.

a normal domestic unit. Again directed by Brad Bird, the voices of Craig T. Nelson, Holly Hunter, Sarah Vowell, Samuel L. Jackson, John Ratzenberger and Bird reprise their characters from the first film. June 22

June 15 Fourteen years after the original “The Incredibles,” Pixar and Disney are hitting us with “Incredibles 2” in regular and IMAX 3-D formats, a computer-animated tale of a family of superheroes who are saving the world while at the same time trying to function as

“Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom,” the sequel to

“Jurassic World” (2015) and the fifth chapter in the “Jurassic Park” series, picks up after the demise of the theme park on Islar Nublar off Central America’s Pacific coast, where the dinosaurs are roaming SEE SUMMER, 10

MAY 17–30, 2018

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M OV I E S

S U M M E R M OV I ES

“Ant Man and the Wasp” is a new chapter featuring heroes with the astonishing ability to shrink. [DISNEY/MARVEL]

SUMMER CONTINUED FROM 9

freely as an impending volcano threatens to destroy them. Claire Dearing (Bryce Dallas Howard), the former park manager who has now founded the Dinosaur Protection Group, launches a rescue mission to save the creatures. The sci-fi adventure is directed by J.A. Bayono from a screenplay by Derek Connolly and “Jurassic World” director Colin Trevorrow. PAGE 10

MAY 17–30, 2018

June 29

July 4

In this sequel (yes, another one) to 2015’s “Sicario,” “Sicario: Day of the Soldado" again stars Josh Brolin as CIA agent Matt Graver and Benicio Del Toro as ex-undercover operative Alejandro Gillick, this time out to stop Mexican drug cartels from smuggling jihadi terrorists across the U.S. border. This crime thriller is directed by Stefano Sollima from a script by Taylor Sheridan, who also wrote the original installment.

“The First Purge” is a prequel to “The Purge” (2013) and “The Purge: Election Year” 2016), a horror/ sci-fi thriller series about a 12-hour period in which any and all crime is legal, This one focuses on events that lead up to the very first Purge event, starring Marisa Tomei, Steve Harris and Mo McRae, directed by Gerard McMurray, from a script by James DeMonaco.

July 6 Debuting writer-direc-

tor Boots Riley’s “Sorry to Bother You” is a science fiction comedy set in an alternate presentday version of Oakland, California, focusing on a young African-American telemarketer (Lakeith Stanfield) who adapts a white accent as a magical key to professional success. But he also finds himself propelled into a macabre universe in this eerie fantasy that also stars Tessa Thompson, Jermaine Fowler, Omari Hardwick, Terry Crews, Patton Oswalt, David Cross, Steven Yeun and Armie Hammer.

Two more Marvel superheroes spring to life in “Ant-Man and the Wasp” when the title characters (portrayed respectively by Paul Rudd and Evangeline Lilly) join forces on a mission to uncover secrets from their past. Directed by Peyton Reed from a screenplay by Chris McKenna, Erik Sommers, Andrew Barrer, Gabriel Ferrari and Rudd, it’s another sequel, from 2015’s “Ant-Man.” July 13 Elsie Risher stars

in “Eighth Grade,” a comedy-drama about a student struggling to survive her last week of a disastrous school year before moving on to high school. First-timer Bo Burnham writes and directs. July 20 Denzel Washington returns as vigilante Robert McCall in “The Equalizer 2,” sequel to the 2014 hit based on the popular 1980s TV series of the same name. Antoine SEE SUMMER, 11

LOOKATOKC.COM


S U M M E R M OV I ES

M OV I E S

Ryan Reynolds in “Deadpool 2.” [TWENTIETH CENTURY FOX FILM CORPORATION.]

SUMMER CONTINUED FROM 10

Fuqua also returns to direct and Richard Wenk again pens the script for this action thriller, which also stars Ashton Sanders, Pedro Pascal, Melissa Leo, Bill Pullman and Eminem. Yet another sequel, “Mama Mia! Here We Go Again” is a romantic musical comedy loaded with Abba songs sung by a cast that includes Meryl Streep, Amanda Seyfried, Lily James, LOOKATOKC.COM

Christine Baranski, Julie Walters, Pierce Brosnan, Colin Firth, Stellan Skarsgard, Dominic Cooper and Cher. Directed and written by Ol Parker, this film is scheduled for release 10 years to the month after “Mama Mia” first hit theaters. July 27 “Mission Impossible — Fallout,” the sixth installment

in the spy-thriller series, puts Ethan Hunt (Tom Cruise) and his Impossible Missions Force in harm’s way once again

when an IMF operation goes wrong and Hunt takes it upon himself to set things right, racing against time to avoid a global catastrophe while the CIA starts to question his motives. Christopher McQuarrie writes and directs a cast that also includes Rebecca Ferguson, Simon Pegg, Ving Rhames, Michelle Monaghan and Alec Baldwin.

Me” stars Mila Kunis and Kate McKinnon as Audrey and Morgan, a pair of friends who get themselves caught up in a dangerous international conspiracy when one of them discovers the boyfriend who dumped her is a CIA agent who pops back into her life with a gang of assassins gunning for him. Susanna Fogel directs from a script she co-wrote with David Iserson.

Aug. 3 Aug. 17 The action-comedy “The Spy Who Dumped

“Crazy Rich Asians” is a

romantic comedy about American-born Chinese economics professor Rachel Chu (Constance Wu), who travels with her boyfriend (Henry Golding) to Singapore for his best friend’s wedding, only to become involved in the lives of Asia’s rich and famous and finds that her boyfriend is a member of a wealthy family with a shady past, and every woman wants him. Based on a novel by Kevin Kwan, it’s directed by Jon M. Chu from a screenplay by Peter Chiarelli and Adele Lim.

Aug. 24 Keanu Reeves stars in director Jeffrey Nachmanoff’s futuristic science fiction thriller, “Replicas,” as a synthetic biologist determined to bring back his family who was killed in a car accident, and will stop at nothing to succeed, even if it means going against a government-controlled laboratory, a police task force, and the physical laws of science. Alice Eve and John Ortiz also star in this screenplay written by Chad St. John. MAY 17–30, 2018

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FOOD

R E VO LU C I O N

TOP: Tacos are the specialty at Revolucion in downtown Oklahoma City. [PHOTO BY DAVE CATHEY, THE

Revolucion offers gourmet tacos, a full cantina and now expanded entrees in downtown Oklahoma City.

OKLAHOMAN]

[PHOTO BY SARAH PHIPPS, THE OKLAHOMAN]

SECOND: One of Revolucion’s vegetarian offerings is the Oaxacan Pizza — a crispy 10-inch corn tortilla topped with black beans, lettuce, tomato, avocado, crema, salsa verde and queso fresco. [PHOTO BY SARAH PHIPPS, THE OKLAHOMAN]

ABOVE: The Torta Burger and seasoned tots are new to the menu at Revolucion in downtown Oklahoma City. [PHOTO BY DAVE CATHEY, THE OKLAHOMAN]

RIGHT: The Cauliflower al Pastor is new to the menu at Revolucion in downtown Oklahoma City. [PHOTO BY SARAH PHIPPS, THE

Viva la Revolucion! BY DAVE CATHEY Food Editor dcathey@oklahoman.com

R

evolution, even one based on tacos and tequila, must grow to survive, which is why 84 Hospitality’s version recently expanded its menu. When Rachel Cope unveiled Revolucion in 2016 at 916 NW 6 it was a cantina and gourmet taqueria, but last month the culinary team bolstered offerings to reach a broader audience. Tacos and tequila haven’t gone

anywhere, they’ve just made room for some cheese enchiladas, tostadas andpotato tots, yespotato tots, to ensure this Revolucion can live la vida local a long time. Heat-seeking location Revolucion’s challenge is operating in an area of the city forecasters believe will be the next hot spot before a burner has been installed. That was never a problem for 84 Hospitality’s first concepts, Empire Slice House and Goro Ramen, which are located in the heavily walked Plaza District. The restaurant has some nice

lunch and weekend brunch synergy with next-door neighbor Sunnyside Diner, but the breakfast and lunch concept goes into hibernation after 2 p.m. Despite top-notch tacos and a stellar lineup of Mexican spirits and beers at the bar, 84 Hospitality CEO Rachel Cope has seen foot traffic at Revolucion follow a familiar path for downtown businesses. “When the Jones Assembly has a concert or the Civic Center has a show, we’re packed,” Cope said. Having conquered the Plaza, Cope recently installed a new bar SEE FOOD DUDE, 13

OKLAHOMAN]

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MAY 17–30, 2018

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R E VO LU C I O N

Cochinita Pibil Tostadas are new to the menu at Revolucion in downtown Oklahoma City. [PHOTO

FOOD

IF YOU GO Revolucion

BY DAVE CATHEY, THE OKLAHOMAN]

LEFT: Chef Chris Becker makes Cauliflower al Pastor at Revolucion in downtown Oklahoma City. [PHOTO BY SARAH PHIPPS, THE

Where: 916 NW 6 When: Monday through Thursday, 11 a.m. to 10 p.m.; Friday, 11 a.m. to midnight; Saturday, 10 a.m. to midnight; Sunday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. (Look for dinner hours coming to Sunday soon)

OKLAHOMAN]

FOOD DUDE CONTINUED FROM 12

called Ponyboy on Uptown 23rd next to the Tower Theatre. Luring folks into those entertainment districts is a snap, but drawing them to a part of the city newly minted for nightlife is a work in progress. “We know this area is prime for growth, but we’re just a little ahead of it,” Cope said. “So we thought we would expand our menutogive people some more reasons to come in and hang out.” Kitchen firing on all cylinders Chef Miguel Barrera has been in the kitchen since Revolucion opened, gradually working his way to the lead spot. He has ample support from 84 Hospitality corporate chef Chris Becker, who lent his considerable talents to make sure new items are not only delicious but potential Instagram pinups. The additions don’t remove LOOKATOKC.COM

Revolucion’s taqueria and cantina conception. Diners will still find plenty of both and perhaps even better than when the restaurant first opened. But now they are available on platters rather than just a la carte. Fillings come in carnitas (slow cooked pork), carne asada (grilled steak), picadillo (ground beef), chicken tinga and fish that’s either fried or pan-seared. Your choice of three comes with rice, beans and salsa verde for a little less than $12. However, you’re doing yourself a disservice if you don’t start with Queso Fundido AND Picadillo Loaded Tots AND an order of Cochinita Pibil tostadas. One of the great developments in the last few years is the embrace of Queso Fundido by local Mexican restaurants. This is the real deal, a hot castiron skillet topped with bubblingChihuahua and Monterey jack cheeses is mixed with house-made chorizo, pickled jalapeno and served with flour tortillas. As for the tots, they get a heavy dose of chile dust before

they become a nest forpicadillo, fancy queso, pickled jalapeno, pickled onions and cilantro. Gulp. All that said, the Cochinita Pibil tostadas are the single best addition to the menu. They work as an app, but I can see getting an order of three for myself for lunch or dinner. A crisp fried corn tortilla is topped with black beans and pork that is slow roasted in citrus, achiote and red chile for hours plus pickled red onions and queso fresco crumbles. That’s really all I ever need, with just a little salsa verde on the side. The habit-forming green sauce comes from a recipe Barrera learned in his mother’s kitchen. The Torta Burger might be the coolest addition to the menu. Revolucion doesn’t pretend to represent authentic Latino culture. Rather, it takes inspiration from the generations who’ve made Mexican food so popular across the country and added Oklahoma hospitality and personality. First, understand hamburgers (called hamberguesas) are incredibly popular in Mexico

and the Hispanic culture, and tortas are Mexico’s most popular addition to the sub sandwich family. At Revolucion, the burger patty is a blend of ground beef and house-made chorizo. Barrera tops it with cucumberradish slaw, shredded lettuce, cilantro, mole mayonnaise, and a mound of the aforementioned chile-dusted tots. It’s a big, brawny, brunette bombshell local burgerphiles should be tripping over each other to test for themselves. Nachos, a burro and a quesadilla round out entree options, along with the fajitas Mexican restaurant law requires. Vegetarians will either have to shoo carnivorous tablemates away from their Oaxacan Pizza — a crispy 10-inch corn tortilla topped with black beans, lettuce, tomato, avocado, crema, salsa verde and queso fresco — or make them order their own with some meat added. But the dish you don’t want to miss is theCauliflower al Pastor. Ask for some flour tortillas to go along with this tender roasted cauliflower smothered in a fingertip-

smooching bacchanalia of red chile and pineapple. You’ll sop every drop, mixing and matching bites ofBecker’s divine quinoa salad and slices of grilled pineapple. Fiesta available for takeout As has been the case since it opened, Revolucion specializes in cocktails and beer. It features a strong selection of Mexican beers and tequilas few places can match plus the standards you expect. Cope said perhaps the most important addition to Revolucion is general manager Rachel Ferren, who came by way of Cafe 501 in Edmond and El Toro Chino in Norman. One of Ferren’s focuses is Revolucion’s new catering program. The restaurant is now available for office parties and all kinds of occasions off property. However, warmer temperatures are imminent, and Revolucion’s spacious front patio is ideal for private parties, too. For more information about private events or to check out the full menu, go online torevolucionokc.com. MAY 17–30, 2018

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COVER STORY

BEAU JENNINGS

TO THE

start

Here’s how Beau Jennings re-recorded band’s debut LP without playing a note A promotional photo of Cheyenne from 2005. Frontman Beau Jennings is located in the foreground right of center. [PHOTO PROVIDED]

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May 17 - May 30, 2018

LOOKATOKC.COM


BEAU JENNINGS

COVER STORY

BY NATHAN POPPE For LOOKatOKC

Fifteen years ago, Beau Jennings was excited to explore anything through a song. The Oklahoma-born musician, now 38, was navigating his 20s and stitching together his first batch of tracks under the moniker Cheyenne. These days, there’s less banjo and more Springsteen-induced bravado, but Beau’s early songwriting blueprints seemingly have never been a source of embarrassment. That’s the thing about Cheyenne’s debut LP, “I Am Haunted, I Am Alive.” It’s a loud first impression full of mostly somber, soul-searching meditations. The alt-country leaning 2005 album marked Beau’s lo-fi emergence out of a bedroom laboratory and into laying the foundation for a sound that helped define the local music landscape. “I Am Haunted” also acted as an early reference for Blackwatch Studios engineers, another unmistakable force in Oklahoma-bred music. “When I think back on the album, I can see, definitely see, where Cheyenne was defined,” Jennings said. “A world was made and … it was a concept record even though I wasn’t trying to make one.” I was surprised to hear Beau not only planned to rerelease the record but also aimed to recruit former bandmates, buddies and contemporaries to rerecord the whole LP. So, why’s the original “I Am Haunted, I Am Alive” worth the fuss? A lot of artists probably would pay you to destroy their first record. For one, the title feels like a rallying cry. “I Am Haunted” succeeds as an auditory promise that Beau and Co. would foster into more disciplined songwriting efforts. Sort of like how his fascination with Will Rogers slowly grew into “The Verdigris,” a heartfelt documentary film and complementary record that arrived much later. Beau hatched the scheme to collect covers after meeting with Chris Stellman — who’s a doctor when he’s not putting out records on his recently revitalized Clerestory AV label. Stellman thought it’d be fun to work with the band again. It wasn’t a stretch. His boutique label had put out a couple Cheyenne EPs back in the day. That new, vinyl-only reissue landed last month, amid Cheyenne reunion rehearsals for what may have been the band’s final gig at the Norman Music Festival. What began as an idea for an “I Am Haunted” rerelease grew into something a lot bigger. More than two dozen artists got involved in covering the record and the project swelled to include 27 tracks from Cheyenne’s song collection. The digital companion piece is called “Cheyenne Songs” and is packaged with the vinyl. Everyone from Samantha Crain and Travis Linville to Student Film and BRONCHO had a connection to the Okie band. Weatherford’s Jared Deck didn’t hesitate joining this project. When he bought the band’s very first EP, he played the CD so often it died. “That CD won’t play anymore,” Deck said with a laugh. “The song ‘I’ll Be Gone’ is on that. I always loved that track. ... When the cover opportunity came around it was a no-brainer.” Another notable piece of the new collection invited Tulsa’s John Moreland to interpret Cheyenne’s rollicking “Big Weather” as a stripped-down guitar ballad. It’s different from the original track in the best way. I sat across from Beau as he picked apart a plate of Pepe Delgado’s green chili pork — he’s also a bona fide spicy stew expert — while he chewed on the song’s inspiration. “That’s a great example of me feeling like I had lost the plot of the song,” Jennings said. “I wasn’t sure exactly where it was going when I wrote it. Sonically, Cheyenne ended up making a nice recording of it, but I never found the emotional center.” Jennings said Moreland restyled the song — which actually comes from a Cheyenne follow-up called “The Whale” — and in doing so pinpointed a stirring core. The deconstructed rock track definitely retains its roots as a Tom Petty-esque banger, but Moreland’s weathered voice amplified the sentiment. “I think ‘Big Weather’ was ultimately about uncertainty or dread,” Jennings said. “Some verses are trying to be defiant in the face of something oncoming. ... ‘Big Weather’ existed as one thing for me, and I just appreciate how John flipped it on its

Above: Clerestory AV’s rerelease of Cheyenne’s 2005 album “I Am Haunted, I Am Alive.” The record has been remastered for vinyl by TW Walsh. A companion album called “Cheyenne Songs” collects more than 20 covers by friends of the band, including John Moreland, BRONCHO, Student Film and more. The compilation is available as digital download exclusively with purchase of the LP. [IMAGE PROVIDED]

The original “I Am Haunted, I Am Alive” album cover. The LP was named one of Oklahomarock.com’s top 10 records of the 2000s. [IMAGE PROVIDED]

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COVER STORY

BEAU JENNINGS

When I think back on the album, I can see, definitely see, where Cheyenne was defined,” Jennings said. “A world was made and … it was a concept record even though I wasn’t trying to make one.” BEAU JENNINGS

Beau Jennings and The Tigers perform live at Norman Music Festival in 2017. [PHOTO PROVIDED BY NATHAN POPPE]

START, CONTINUED FROM PAGE 15 head and found something else in it.” CHEYENNE REVISITED Beau’s bandmate Chase Kerby has been a fan of “I Am Haunted” since he caught Cheyenne performing live at The Conservatory a decade ago. From the minute the show started, Kerby knew he had a new favorite band. “That record is my all-time, favorite release of any local band,” Kerby said in an interview. “Every time I listen to it ... feels like the first time I’ve heard it. Beau’s style is so unique in his storytelling. He paints such a vivid mental picture that it feels like reading a book when you hear a song.” Kerby recruited Cheyenne regulars Michael Trepagnier and Dustin Ragland to help him kick off the new edition

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of “I Am Haunted.” “This record is a testament to how close the Oklahoma music community is,” Kerby said. “It’s cool to be a part of something so tight-knit where everybody involved has a special memory or attachment to that record.” Early “I Am Haunted” inspiration started while Beau was working log home construction in Wyoming. Jennings overheard his boss asking a homeowner how her writing was coming along. Annie Proulx said it was going well, and she went back inside. An avid reader, Beau researched her work — you’d know her best for writing the short story “Brokeback Mountain” — and found “Close Range: Wyoming Stories.” When the job was done, Beau left for London to study abroad and brought the book along. He started writing songs in England. Almost everything on “I Am Haunted” started pouring out. In a way, he missed home.

“I was trying to process all these things that had been happening in my life,” Beau said. “It was like a combination of the landscape of the Southwest, the imagery and the influence of her writing. All that congealed into a collection of songs.” Tragedy, God, love and war; it’s all there. The universal themes and modern folk sounds might be why they lent themselves to be covered. But there was an initial hesitation to put together the “I Am Haunted” compilation. “Can we ask people to do this?” Beau wondered. “It feels a little presumptuous ... but the enthusiasm was great from the artists who said they’d do it. “I would get songs back, and it was thrilling to hear new takes. They sounded like new songs. I didn’t think of them as songs I’d written.” Everything felt amplified, Beau said. Songs he was proud of back in the day he became especially proud of. It also reminded him how far he’s come as a song-

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COVER STORY

BEAU JENNINGS

Beau Jennings and The Tigers perform live at Norman Music Festival in 2017. [PHOTO PROVIDED BY NATHAN POPPE]

writer. Overall, it was just a joyful experience. His former bandmate Ryan Lindsey tackled “Anymore” and turned the sleepy number into a glammy, garage rock ballad his band BRONCHO would slow down a concert with. “I just never would’ve done that,” Beau said. “Ryan played that song with us hundreds of times. He had played piano and sang harmonies. I love that he didn’t play it straight this time. He found his own version of it.” Beau’s attitude on the compilation was to tell everyone to go nuts because nobody’s gonna mess it up. “Some people were very cautious about it, and some sent me the craziest thing and didn’t even ask,” he said. Recordings ranged from studio efforts to bare-bones iPhone voice memos. One showed up entirely in French. You never know what you’re going to get from Cheyenne fans. BANDING TOGETHER Oklahoma City’s Sherree Chamberlain was a teenager when she first heard Cheyenne. She was aware of their records, but she didn’t have them memorized. She used the opportunity to cover the track “Houses” as a refresher. “Beau’s been so supportive of me and invites me to sing harmonies at his shows,” Chamberlain said. “He’s a great songwriter. I approached the cover as if I were to write a Beau song then what would it sound like?” She gave the song a listen while quickly scribbling down lyrics and tried playing her version of a first impression. It’s not a straight cover but almost like a documen-

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tary of how a song lingers. Penny Pitchlynn, of LABRYS, took a different approach. She spent eight hours recording with Brine Webb at Lunar Manor, a literally underground recording studio in OKC. “I came in with the intention of speeding it up,” she shared in a text. “I’ve been in this slow groove place, so that’s where the initial boom chick beat kinda started. ... I listened to the song a few times to get the melody in my brain and just added some of my natural melodic inclinations to the progression Beau already had in place. The original version is super minimal, so I didn’t wanna muck it up too much.” Dustin Ragland — who also plays with Beau’s current full-band collective known as The Tigers — took a left -of-center approach covering “The Prose And Not The Poetry.” He decided to give the intimate, guitar-driven track an experimental edge. He synthesized vocal samples into keyboard sounds and created “a strong dynamic contrast between the verses, with their Civil War — era tale of loneliness, and the instrumental sections in-between.” Ragland’s drawn to the song’s melancholic chord progression and storytelling. “When you have a story that is ostensibly ‘out there’ in time frame — like the late 19th century — yet you can locate yourself in the story then it makes a unique authenticity possible in the music,” he said in an email. “Beau has become a friend, an artist and father I admire and learn from. I am biased on the legacy of Cheyenne.” Ragland says Beau represents a songwriter who can embody Oklahoma music but can’t easily be roped into one genre — rock, folk and country all come to mind. He

recently joined Beau onstage at what could have been the last Cheyenne concert ever at this year’s Norman Music Festival. THE PLOT REMAINS THE SAME There’s a great line in some old Cheyenne promotional material that reads: “Beau Jennings can’t decide which is more important — his day job as an architect or his real job as the singer and songwriter for his band Cheyenne. Or maybe he shouldn’t have to.” Architecture metaphors ensued, but I had to ask Beau if that schism still exists — or could it ever not? Beau used to think quitting one or the other would be inevitable. He just never did. “At this point in my life, I don’t want to be away from home,” he said. “Family goes into the records I make. It’s what I write about now.” In a 2005 interview with The Oklahoman, Beau had a similar train of thought about balancing music with a 9 to 5. “I’m realistic enough to know that one’s a little more certain than the other as far as making any kind of living,” he told Gene Triplett. “But so far, I’ve been able to balance the two and stay afloat. I’d also like to think they help each other out.” With another “I Am Haunted” in the books, Beau’s getting more help than he could’ve imagined.

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M U S I C F E AT U R E

N O R M A N M U S I C F E S T I VA L

The main stage crowd at the 2018 Norman Music Festival. [PHOTO PROVIDED BY NATHAN POPPE]

BY NATHAN POPPE For LOOKatOKC

NORMAN —

orman Music Festival started 11 years ago with an unbridled enthusiasm for making a free music festival happen in downtown Norman. It’s grown in both size and ambition, featuring more than 300 bands on several stages throughout the college town’s Main Street drag. Last month, I saw that visionscratch at perfection. The ideal weather, savvy talent bookingand huge crowds blended together three days in a row during one of Oklahoma’s busiest weekends. Yet, NMF felt so laid back. I spent nearly 20 hours at the festival and it rarely appearedlike anyone was running the show. Sure, there were a few hiccups but nearly everything ran smoothly. Not bad for a festival with a lit-

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Norman Music Festival hits high note in 2018 erallocomotiverunning through it. It’s hard to complain about much after seeing how Saturday afternoon was a near polar opposite to the rained-out conclusion to 2017’s festival. You couldn’t have purchased a more pristine weekend in April. Here’s a few more observations from the 11th rendition of NMF. 1. This NMF belonged to the ladies Thursday’s festival headliner Japanese Breakfast snagged a flower

from the crowd. She looked at the gift and asked the Opolis crowd if Norman could get any more beautiful. She could’ve been referencing the pitch-perfect weather, but it must have been aimed at her warm reception. The Philadelphia-based band, led by Michelle Zauner, was one of many female-centered acts that left me floored at NMF. Zauner’s original material gets more room to breathe in a live setting, but it was her gorgeous Cranberries cover of“Dreams” that will stick with me forever.

Tune-Yards, Kississippi, Snail Mail, Casii Stephan, The Lamps and Lincka also set the standard for great performances this year. “It’s been a long time since people have sung the words to our songs,” Kississippi singer Zoe Allaire Reynolds said. “We just got off the road opening for Dashboard Confessional, but tonight is just so special.” Agreed. 2. Surprises were everywhere I had big expectations for Republican Hair, and the pop-rock confections from the mind of Oklahoma’s own Luke Dick didn’t disappoint. His band— dressed in all white— drove all the way from Nashville to make their Saturday set before putting on a second surprise show at midnight. That’s the kind of awesome reward SEE NMF, 19

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N O R M A N M U S I C F E S T I VA L

M U S I C F E AT U R E

CLOCKWISE, FROM TOP LEFT: Oklahoma City’s Lincka performs at the 2018 Norman Music Festival. 18andCounting performs live at the 2018 Norman Music Festival. Philidelphia’s Japanese Breakfast performs at the 2018 Norman Music Festival. NMF headliner Tune-Yards performs at the 2018 Norman Music Festival. Beau Jennings, left, and Brine Webb, of Cheyenne, perform at the 2018 Norman Music Festival. [PHOTOS PROVIDED BY NATHAN POPPE]

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you get for making the trek to Norman. Horse Thief alsosqueezed in alast-minute set at Sooner Theatre with a guest appearance from sideman extraordinaire Kyle Reid. It’s inspiring to see that sorta enthusiasm from both bands and fans. Sometimes surprises lean the other direction. Parquet Courts headlined Friday night of NMF, but singer/guitarist Andrew Savage had pretty much lost his voice. Kudos to him for shredding through more than an hour of concert like nothing was holding him back. 3. Parking woes A word to the wise: Don’t plan on LOOKATOKC.COM

parking along Main Street after Friday evening on NMF weekend. I saw several cars getting towed to make way for the festival’s main stage and even a few performers’ cars made the trip to the tow yard. Parking signs lined the streets leading up to the weekend, but those warnings might’ve been hard to see if you were in a hurry to get to a gig or catch a concert. It’s a bummer, but if organizers want to start building the main stage at 5 a.m. Saturday, then those streets have to be empty. 4. Chill out As much fun as it is to catch a rowdy, outdoor act, I enjoy the relative serenity of a Sooner Theatre performance. I caught both Andy Adams and Jason Scott, along with comfy seating and air conditioning. The two Americanaleaning songwriters recruited excellent

backing bands to fill the room with clever sounds and songs. Relaxingbetween sets is something I forget to do. I’m always in a hurry to squeeze in at least one more show. I’m glad I took the time to grab a plate of gooey cheese fries and sit backstage to soak in Anna Burch on Friday night. “I’d like to thank NMF for inviting me to play when I had no other shows booked,” Burch told the crowd. The Detroit-based singer providedafitting soundtrack to the beautiful evening. I enjoyed the break. After all, a festival shouldn’t have to always feel like work. 5. The big finish It’s funny to think how on Thursday afternoon youcouldn’t tell that thousands of people were about to descend onto NMF. It looked like any other

spring day excluding the solo street performer betting out a Killers track to no one. He was more than ready. By Saturday night, tens of thousands of music enthusiasts dotted every inch of Main Street. City Councilman Stephen Tyler Holman surveyed the crowd as the festival came to a close. Before introducing Tune-Yards, he told the main stage crowd it might be one of the biggest festivals to date. I wouldn’t be surprised. If you care about creating an experience for music in Oklahoma— and didn’t have to be up at dawn Sunday for theOklahoma City Memorial Marathon— then there’s a good chance you were in Cleveland County. NMF continues to set the standard for big-scale concert experiences in Oklahoma. Organizers sure set a high bar for the encore. MAY 17–30, 2018

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‘THE SERENITY OF MADNESS’

ART

‘Serenity OF

MADNESS’ Apichatpong Weerasethakul’s 2014 lightjet print “Primates’ Memories” is featured in the exhibit “The Serenity of Madness” at the Oklahoma City Museum of Art. The exhibit includes experimental short films and video installations by the Thai filmmaker, alongside his photography, sketches and archival materials. [IMAGES PROVIDED]

Art museum’s first video exhibit showcases work of Thai filmmaker BY BRANDY MCDONNELL

Apichatpong Weerasethakul’s latest innovative video art installation, 2016’s “Invisibility,” is on view at the Oklahoma City Museum of Art. [IMAGE PROVIDED]

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Features Writer bmcdonnell@oklahoman.com

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pichatpong Weerasethakul likens film to a crippled angel, an art form that is “limiting but divine.” The ongoing efforts of the esteemed Thai filmmaker, who won the top prize at France’s 2010 Cannes Film Festival, to push through the limitations of the medium appear to literally burst at the feet of visitors to the Oklahoma City Museum of Art, where his exhibition “The Serenity of Madness” is making its last North American stop. His innovative video installation “Fireworks (Archives),”

featuring a group of actors setting off firecrackers on the night-shrouded grounds of a Buddhist monastery, is projected through panels of glass, giving the impression that the sparkles of light are leaping out of the frame and onto the museum floor. “I tried it with another piece in Sharjah (in United Arab Emirates). We showed the work in a historic library. I liked the architecture and wanted it to be part of the experience,” Apichatpong said of using glass panels to create the immersive effect. “I cherish the moment when we are mindful of our waking moments. When you see a film SEE MADNESS, 21

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‘THE SERENITY OF MADNESS’

ON VIEW

MADNESS

‘Apichatpong Weerasethakul: The Serenity of Madness’

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or television, you forget the frames, you follow the story and forget yourself,” he added in a recent email interview with The Oklahoman. “When you see (that) the image spills out of frame, I hope the viewers will be aware of the space and the act of watching this light, the illusion. Your body and your awareness of image and sound become equally important. “Fireworks (Archives)” is one of about a dozen experimental short films and video installations featured in “The Serenity of Madness,” the Oklahoma City Museum of Art’s first exhibition to focus primarily on video art. “It was an incredibly challenging exhibition … from the standpoint of the technology,” said Michael J. Anderson, the museum’s director of curatorial affairs. “The quality control and technological requirements of this were unlike anything we’d done before. … And we’ve gotten wonderful feedback.” International artist OKC is just the fourth city in the United States to host a solo exhibit of Apichatpong’s work and the second to show “The Serenity of Madness,” Anderson said. “The three other cities were New York, Chicago and Los Angeles, so it’s pretty heady company,” he said. “What’s really interesting and I think important about him is he’s somebody that moves between the gallery (world) and theatrical releases probably better and more successfully than any other artist today.” The traveling exhibition, which is curated by Gridthiya LOOKATOKC.COM

When: Through June 10. Where: Oklahoma City Museum of Art, 415 Couch Drive. Film retrospective: Through May 31. Information: 236-3100 or www.okcmoa.com. A still from “Haiku,” a 2009 “video diary” by Thai filmmaker Apichatpong Weerasethakul. It is on view at the Oklahoma City Museum of Art. [IMAGE PROVIDED]

Gaweewong and produced by Independent Curators International in New York, comes to OKC after stops in his native Thailand, Hong Kong, the Philippines and Chicago, with Portugal scheduled as its last stop. Born in Bangkok, Apichatpong, 48, grew up in Khon Kaen, a rice-growing region of rural northeasternThailand. He said he doesn’t remember much about his first film, except that he slept through much of the Thai film but that it featured a helicopter flying over the sea and bank notes flying like birds in the sky. He studiedarchitectureat Khon Kaen University, but in 1994, he made his first film, an experimental silent short exploring light and time called “Bullet,” which is featured in the OKC exhibit. He earned his master’s degree in filmmaking from the School of theArt Institute of Chicagoand in 1999 formed a production company called Kick the Machine. The following year, he made his first feature-length film, “Mysterious Object at Noon.” Special events In 2010, Apichatpong’s

lyrical feature “Uncle Boonmee Who Can Recall His Past Lives” became the first Thai film to win the Palme d’Or, the top award at the Cannes Film Festival. His latest feature, 2015’s “Cemetery of Splendor,” was a nominee for another prestigious Cannes award, “Un Certain Regard.” His feature films and his gallery works occupy the same universe and often are closely connected, Anderson said. “He often makes them in concert. There will be actors from the features in the videos, but they’re made with a very different type of exhibition in mind. … They’re related to his features, and there’s a narrative throughout the course of the exhibition. But the individual works themselves have shorter maybe kind of micronarratives or even they’re more poetic,” Anderson said. “Because of the popularity of our film program, we thought this was a very rare opportunity to show kind of the breadth of his work that most other museums can’t do.” In conjunction with “The Serenity of Madness,” the museum is planning “Strange Creatures— The Feature Films of Apichatpong Weer-

asethakul,” a retrospective series, through May31 in its Noble Theater. The exhibit will be on view through June 10. Among the most striking works is Apichatpong’s latest, 2016’s vast “Invisibility,” which incorporates a system of shutters on an automated loop synced with the video work and twin projectors situated on the gallery floor. “So, you hear the shutters, you become aware of the darkness, you see these little glimpses of the narrative … and everything that you see in the videos are shadows. So, the fact that they’re on the floor is important because you walk in front of the projectors— there’s no other way to do it; you can’t walk behind them— so you become a part of the work. You become another shadow on the wall,” Anderson said. “When I was here with my nieces, I told them, ‘It’s fine. Stand in front of it. Make shadow puppets.’ That’s really part of the work. The works are very responsive.” Apichatpong said “Invisibility” is an example of the way he hopes to continue to make films more like dreams. “We go to cinema because we want to experience this

ART

dream-like phenomenon. But in dreams we can move and look around, we are more active. So, technology is pushing towards that direction. VR is still young and awkward. But I like the idea. I want to evoke this awareness of freedom in some of the works,” he said by email from Colombia, where he is working on his latest feature film. “For the past few years, I have been fascinated with sleeping and jotted down my dreams. ... I don’t watch that many films lately. This personal cinema at night is much more interesting.” Memories and dreams Oscar-winning actress Tilda Swinton talks about her dreams in his lovely 2013 short film “One Water,” on view at the OKC museum. Swinton revealed last month that she will star in Apichatpong’s upcoming film “Memoria,” his first filmed in Colombia, or anywhere outside his homeland. “I am still developing it. I don’t know if it can be considered sci-fi. It’s a medical symptom of this person … thatsynchronizes with the land’s memory,” Apichatpong told The Oklahoman by email. “I visited Colombia and loved its landscape. Then I read, made friends, and discovered many beautiful stories of others. I’d like to try not working on my materials of Thailand for once.” He said he hopes visitors to his Oklahoma City exhibit bring and make their own memories. “I hope they bring their memory, feelings to interact with these lights,” he said. “I hope they feel comfortable in the dark and enjoy the works on the primitive level, like watching a bonfire. Nointerpretationneeded.” MAY 17–30, 2018

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Taste of old-time fun TOP: Adam Emerson cooks a large batch of barbecue beef stew during the 2017 Chuck Wagon Festival at the National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum in Oklahoma City. [THE

National Cowboy Museum's Chuck Wagon Festival celebrates the original food truck BY BRANDY MCDONNELL Features Writer bmcdonnell@oklahoman.com

T

he National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum will pay tribute to the original food truck with a variety of family activities and, of course, tasty food over Memorial Day weekend. “The chuck wagon was America’s first food truck and remains an iconic symbol of the American West,” said museum President and CEO Natalie Shirley in a statement. “The other familyfriendly activities connect people with the West of the past, but also very much the West of today. This weekend is one to be remembered for years to come!” Preparations are underway for the 28th annual Chuck Wagon Festival, set for May 26-27 inside and outside the museum. Half a dozen chuck wagons are expected to set up in the museum gardens and serve up hearty fare throughout the two-day event. “They cook nonstop. They’re up at the crack of dawn getting the fires ready so they can have food ready when folks are walking in the door at 10 o’clock. Believe, there are folks that are in line for stews and beans and potatoes at 10:05 with their tasting cup,” said GretchenJeane,the museum’s education director. “They’ll be serving stews, cobblers, biscuits, potatoes, beans

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OKLAHOMAN ARCHIVES PHOTO]

MIDDLE: Festivalgoers quickly learn some square dancing steps during the 2017 Chuck Wagon Festival at the National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum in Oklahoma City. [THE OKLAHOMAN ARCHIVES PHOTO]

Madison Jollif is called from the audience to assist Dr. H. P. Hedgethicket III, Esquire, the character played by George Hopkins, of Oklahoma City, in his recreation of an 1880s traveling medicine show at the 2014 Chuck Wagon Festival hosted by the National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum. [PHOTO BY JIM BECKEL, THE OKLAHOMAN ARCHIVES]

Alicia Ward shows Ellery Caram how to rope a calf during the 2017 Chuck Wagon Festival at the National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum in Oklahoma City. [THE OKLAHOMAN ARCHIVES PHOTO]

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EVENTS

Sawyer Olson sits on top of a Longhorn bull during the 2016 Chuck Wagon Festival at the National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum in Oklahoma City.

GOING ON 28th annual Chuck Wagon Festival When: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. May 26-27. Where: National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum, 1700 NE 63. Admission: $15 for adults; $10 per person for families of Last Frontier Council Boy Scouts and Cub Scouts; and free for museum members and children 12 and younger. Information: national cowboymuseum.org or 478-2250. Michael Dalby takes photos of his son roping during the 2017 Chuck Wagon Festival at the National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum in Oklahoma City.

Mickey Dean, from Cambridge, Kansas, mixes a batch of sweet potato biscuits during the 2017 Chuck Wagon Festival at the National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum in Oklahoma City. [THE OKLAHOMAN ARCHIVES PHOTOS]

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and did I say cobblers already? The cobblers are always popular. You can tell when the cobblers start being served, because that’s when the line shows up — and the line moves pretty quickly, too.” Long-standing tradition Along with the chuck wagon treats, the family-friendly festivities will include a petting zoo, artisan demonstrations, Western re-enactors, face painting, leather stamping, square dancing and more. The event will feature LOOKATOKC.COM

live music from Rodeo Opry, an Annie Oakley sharpshooting show and Dr. H. P. Hedgethicket III, Esquire’s medicine show. Youngsters can try their hands at a bow and arrow, courtesy of the Trosper Archery Club, and they can get their photograph taken astride a Longhorn named Rowdy. Craft activities like making a corn husk doll or action figure and decorating a bandanna have become family traditions for many visitors. “We do have families that come every year. ... We typically have the Ward Family Trick Ropers come out making ropes for everybody, and we have families that’ll come up and say, ‘I have a rope from every year that you’ve had it,” Jeane said.

“It’s kind of a nice mix of activities and art and food and music.” Plus, the museum galleries will be open so that festivalgoers can explore the art and artifacts on view. “It’s the largest outreach program that we have for the community. It provides us an opportunity for folks to get in touch with their Western culture (and) sample some great food, similar to what cowboys would have been eating on cattle trails — although our food is probably a little tastier than what they had. It’s an opportunity to connect folks to the past,” Jeane said. “We’re always looking at building the next generation of museum lovers and museumgoers.”

Rain or shine The Chuck Wagon Festival is the Oklahoma City attraction’s biggest family event of the year by far,and Senior Marketing Manager Tara Carr said the museum has been putting more emphasis lately on family programming. “This is our big, premier festival for kids and families, and we hope to build on that in the future with other opportunities,” Carr said. “This has been around so long, and people... love bringing their families here. We just want people to know that this is place for everybody. It’s not just a place that you come for your fourth-grade field trip and don’t come back; it changes every year

and there’s a lot going on. It’s just a fun way to spend the weekend with your family.” Admission is free for children 12 and younger. Families of Last Frontier Council Boy Scouts and Cub Scouts, many of whom volunteer to help out with the festival every year, also receive discount admission. “It happens rain or shine. You never know what’s going to happen Memorial Day weekend. But if it does rain, we will still be having Chuck Wagon Festival,” Carr said, adding most of the activities will move indoors in the event of wet weather. “I remember working some of those weekends with galoshes and raincoats — and the wagons are still cooking,” Jeane added with a laugh. MAY 17–30, 2018

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MUSIC MAY 16: Willie Nelson, Alison Krauss, BOK Center. (Tulsa) 16: Jimmy Eat World, Cain’s Ballroom. (Tulsa) 17: The Sword, Cain’s Ballroom. (Tulsa) 17: Spoon, The Jones Assembly. 18: Wild Noise featuring Beau Jennings and the Tigers, Oklahoma City Zoo. 19: The Toadies, Diamond Ballroom. 19: John Calvin Abney album release, Blue Door. 19: David Crosby and friends, Brady Theater. (Tulsa) 20: The Hop Jam, Tulsa Arts District. (Tulsa) 24: American Aquarium, Cain’s Ballroom. (Tulsa) 24: Travis Linville, Rose District Plaza. (Broken Arrow) 25: Wild Noise featuring Samantha Crain, Oklahoma City Zoo. 25: James Taylor, Bonnie Raitt, Chesapeake Energy Arena. 25: Penn and Teller, Riverwind Casino. (Norman) 25-27: Rocklahoma featuring A Perfect Circle, Godsmack, Poison, festival grounds. (Pryor) 26: The Melvins, Cain’s Ballroom. (Tulsa) 27: The Melvins, Opolis. (Norman) 29: Depeche Mode, BOK Center. (Tulsa)

JUNE 1: Skating Polly, Opolis. (Norman) 1-2: George Strait, BOK Center.

(Tulsa) 3: Big Head Todd and the Monsters, The Jones Assembly. 4: Justin Townes Earle, Tower Theatre. 4: Minus the Bear, Cain’s Ballroom. (Tulsa) 6: Buckethead, Cain’s Ballroom. (Tulsa) 6: Creed Bratton, Vanguard. (Tulsa) 7: Styx, Joan Jett and the Blackhearts, Chesapeake Energy Arena. 7: Shinyribs, Cain’s Ballroom. (Tulsa) 9: Beats & Bites featuring The Romantics, Riverwind Casino. (Norman) 10: John Fogerty, ZZ Top, Zoo

PAGE 24

MAY 17–30, 2018

ROCKLAHOMA BRINGING BIG NAMES Amphitheatre. 10: The Coathangers, LCG & the X, 89th St. 12: The Bacon Brothers, Tower Theatre. 17: The Eagles, BOK Center. (Tulsa) 22: Howie Mandel, Hard Rock Tulsa. (Catoosa) 22: Aaron Lewis, Riverwind Casino. (Norman) 22: Trevor Noah, WinStar World Casino. (Thackerville) 30: Newsboys, CNB Center. (Enid) 30: Jerry Seinfeld, WinStar World Casino. (Thackerville)

JULY 1: The Pixies, The Jones Assembly. 2: Kesha, Zoo Amphitheatre. 7: Bill Maher, Brady Theater. (Tulsa) 8: Paramore, Foster the People, Zoo

Amphitheatre. 9: Journey, Def Leppard, BOK

Center. (Tulsa) 12: Thirty Seconds to Mars, Zoo Amphitheatre. 14: Smashing Pumpkins, Chesapeake Energy Arena. 20: Modest Mouse, WinStar World Casino. (Thackerville) 20: Slaid Cleaves, Blue Door. 20: 3 Doors Down, Collective Soul, Soul Asylum, Zoo Amphitheatre. 28: Band of Horses, Cain’s Ballroom. (Tulsa) 28: Riders in the Sky, Tower Theatre. 28: Stephen Malkmus and the Jicks, Vanguard. (Tulsa)

AUGUST

Bret Michaels, left, and C.C. DeVille of the band Poison perform in concert at the Royal Farms Arena on Friday, April 14, 2017, in Baltimore. [PHOTO BY OWEN SWEENEY/INVISION/AP]

11: Eric Church, Choctaw Casino

Resort. (Durant) 11: Darci Lynne, Brady Theater.

(Tulsa) 16: Slayer, Lamb of God, Anthrax, Zoo Amphitheatre. 18: Backstreet Boys, WinStar World Casino. (Thackerville)

SEPTEMBER 5: The Mountain Goats, Cain’s Ballroom. (Tulsa) 10: Alice in Chains, Brady Theater. (Tulsa) 15: Punch Brothers, Tower Theatre.

MAY 25-27 ROCK OUT AT ROCKLAHOMA PRYOR — The 12th annual Rocklahoma, presented by Bud Light, will feature performances from a slew of top rock artists, including A Perfect Circle, Godsmack, Poison, Cheap Trick, Ghost, The Cult, Halestorm, Vince Neil and Stone Temple Pilots. The event billed as “America’s

Biggest Memorial Day Weekend Party” also will feature sets by I Prevail, Clutch, The Used, Underoath, Machine Gun Kelly, Cinderella’s Tom Keifer, Andrew W.K. and many more. The three-day camping festival features new rock artists and classic bands performing on four stages, with music going all night long. For more information on Rocklahoma, go to www.Rocklahoma.com.

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2 0 1 8 PA S E O A R T S F E S T I VA L | PA S E O

1 0 A . M . • M AY 2 6 - 2 8 More than 80 visual artists will fill the Historic Paseo Arts District for its annual Memorial Day festival. The event is located between NW 30 and Dewey Avenue and NW 28 and Walker Avenue and will feature original artwork in a wide variety of media, from painting and photography to wood and jewelry. The festival also hosts dozens of live performers and musicians. The food court at Paseo Drive and NW 29 will include food vendors offering traditional and not-sotraditional treats, both savory and sweet. The Paseo Arts Festival is free. Go to www.thepaseo. org for festival hours and information.

‘BURNT ENDS’ OKLAHOMA BARBECUE CHAMPIONSHIP | CRITERION EVENT 11 A.M. TO 11 P.M. • MAY 25 AND 26 “Burnt Ends,” the inaugural Oklahoma barbecue championship, will be from 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. May 25-26 at the Criterion Event Center, 200 E Sheridan Ave. in Bricktown. The event will feature local and regional barbecue teams competing for over $12,000 in prize money. Craft beer and live entertainment also will be available. “Burnt Ends” is officially sanctioned by the Kansas

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City Barbeque Society. The winner of Oklahoma City’s event will advance to the American Royal, the World Series of Barbeque in Kansas City. The competition also will feature a Backyard Barbeque Competition with awards and a more flexible format for novice barbecue competitors. Barbecue teams may register at ww.okbbqchamp.com. The Oklahoma Barbeque Championship supports the Regional Food Bank of Oklahoma’s “Food for Kids” program.

MAY 17–30, 2018

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O K L A H O M A C R A F T B E E R F E S T I VA L | C OX C O N V E N T I O N C E N T E R

M AY 1 8 - 1 9 Oklahoma Craft Beer Festival will host about 5000 brew enthusiasts May 18 and 19 at the Cox Convention Center, 1 Myriad Gardens. The event will focus on beer, cider and mead tasting with producers from Oklahoma, the U.S. and around the world. About 84 breweries will be represented offering a selection of 400 beers. This year will feature three sessions over two days. Session One is 7 to 10 p.m. May 18, and Sessions Two and Three are scheduled for 1 and 6 p.m. May 19. Designated driver tickets are available for all sessions. Go to http://oklahomacraftbeerfestival.com for tickets and information.

H&8TH NIGHT MARKET | MIDTOWN

JUNE 1 H&8th Night Market returns on June 1 as an annual event as part of Oklahoma City Pro Am Classic, a communityfriendly weekend cycling event in downtown OKC. Racing begins at 5 p.m. June 1 and continues June 2-3. The outdoor food truck festival is located in the area of Hudson Avenue and NW 8 Street and features vendors and live entertainment. Admission is free. The ďŹ rst H&8th was held Aug. 26, 2011. It included three food trucks and attracted about 200 people. The event quickly became the largest monthly food truck festival in the U.S. based on attendance, drawing between 20,000 and 40,000 people each month during the 2014 season. For more information, go to https://h8thokc.com.

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MAY 17–30, 2018

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F E S T I VA L O F T H E A R T S | B I C E N T E N N I A L PA R K

SHOTS

[PHOTOS BY DOUG HOKE]

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MAY 17–30, 2018

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SHOTS

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MAY 17–30, 2018

F E S T I VA L O F T H E A R T S | B I C E N T E N N I A L PA R K

LOOKATOKC.COM


Mid-Con Carriers is seeking a

RECRUITER.

M-F 8-5 Experience preferred. Good Benefits Call 405-237-1300 or visit www.midconcarriers.com

Home Health Care Service

exc refs, Evelyn, 405-623-7349.

'01 Taurus SE, 133K, AC, all pwr, CD, good motor/trans, runs great, nice reliable car $1,500. 514-9137

One Owner Never Smoked in 2007 Lexus ES 350 4Dr, Sedan, FWD, V6, Automatic, Smokey Granite Mica ext, Grey int, Leather Interior, excellent cond, 144450 mi, navigation sys, back up camera $8995.. 405-204-9077 1990 Vintage 250ES, 2nd owner, SR gd cond, $1800 405-463-0693.

Adjunct Math Teacher www.mntc.edu/about-mntc/ employment-opportunities

2005 Chevy Express 3500, long wheel base, Tommy Lift, 55K mi, $9500, 405-659-8750 or 341-1816. 2003 Ford Windstar, new trans & battery, excellent care, extra clean, $3900, 405-840-1242.

2017 Kawasaki 300 Ninja, barely ridden, 200 miles, blue, $4800, 405-823-6161.

2005 XL 883C H-D Sportster, 5100 miles, new saddle bags, helmet. $3,500. 405-245-9196

2008 MKX Black on black. Sirius radio, all original, leather, extra nice 42K mi $14,500 696-5654

Mount St. Mary Catholic High School is seeking the following positions for the 18-19 schl yr: Head Varsity Football coach with possible teaching position, certified Social Studies teacher & certified English teacher. Please email letter of interest and resume’ to tdenegri@mountstmary.org or fax 405-631-9209. EOE.

Substitute English Teacher

www.mntc.edu/about-mntc/ employment-opportunities

'08 Mitsubishi Lancer, 124K, exc. cond, $4,000obo. 204-2792

TOP CASH

UP TO $10,000 FOR CARS

WE PAY MORE!!

'03 Avalon, sunroof, exc. cond. $2,995. 405-402-0441

EX-L 2005 Honda Odyssey 199,500 mi, 1 owner car, maintained. Newer tires/CV boots/ spark plugs. AC needs repair. Call Sue (405) 471 6794. $2900.

Custodian

2009 Montana 10th Anniversary Limited Edition 35' 5th wheel. 3 slides, 2ACs, 2HD TVs, surround sound, king bd Nice! Pd $68k New Asking $30,000 obo 918-407-2175

Run/Not, Wrecked Free Tow 405-788-2222

CASH FOR CARS $200 and up. 405-512-7278.

2010 Dodge Dakota Bighorn crew, loaded, x-clean, $11,300, 498-3777

$155 & up for most non-running vehicles, no title ok, 405-819-6293

EX-L 2005 Honda Odyssey 199,500 mi, 1 owner car, maintained. Newer tires/CV boots/ spark plugs. AC needs repair. Call Sue (405) 471-6794. $2900.

2006 Monte Carlo LT, extra clean, leather, loaded, $5300, 498-3777.

2014 Mustang Roush Stage 3 adult 1ownr only 3,300mi! Fact. warr. Pristine! $37,500 794-7789

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Non-Certified Instructor, Surgical Technology

www.mntc.edu/about-mntc/ employment-opportunities

20ft Tri-Toon with 75hp Merc motor, lake ready, runs great, $5,000obo. 405-850-4296

2007 Toyota 4Runner SR5, 4WD, nice, x-clean, $11,000, 498-3777.

Work in all aspects of daily production including document destruction, operating machinery & assembling products. HS diploma or equivalent; 1-2 years of work experience preferred working with people with developmental and intellectual challenges and/or experience in production/assembly field. Drug screen, background check, $12.50 hr. + benefits. Apply in person, 1000 S. Kelly, Edmond

TRUCK DRIVER

2005 24' Pontoon boat with 2009 115hp Evinrude. 1 owner, lake ready, is loaded with extras $16,500 » 405-570-6789

2015 Party Barge Bass Pro Pontoon boat, very good shape, extras, $12,000. 405-390-1241

PRODUCTION ASSISTANT

1–2 yrs. exp. driving 14 ft/24 ft trucks. No CDL req. Must be able to lift 50 lbs and move wheeled carts averaging 250 lbs. Will be working with and supervising developmentally & intellectually challenged adults. Excellent driving record, drug screen, background check, $13.50 hr + benefits. Apply in person at The Meadows, 1000 S. Kelly, Edmond.

AAA cash car, trk cycle. Run/notfree tow. Some $350+ 850-9696

'08 Chev Equinox LS, V6, auto, AC loaded 125K $4988 4054237232co

www.mntc.edu/about-mntc/ employment-opportunities

Frame Carpenters & Helpers Must have transportation Call Kernell Construction 405-990-6427

OPTICIAN Energetic and sophisticated person needed for busy NW OKC office. Knowledge of high end products and an ability to sell required. Email resume to ab2020@cox.net

IN HOME CARE. Let me care for your sick or loved ones. 30 yrs exp Great refs. NW Okc 787-2088

Adult & Career Development Specialist/Health

Francis Tuttle Technology Center Closing Date: 5/17/18 For extended job description and to complete online application: www.francistuttle.edu/ discover/jobs Only candidates of interest will be contacted. EOE

The City of Moore

is accepting applications for

COMPLIANCE SPECIALIST

For MQs, salary, and application go to www.cityofmoore.com/jobs Deadline for submission of all required material is May 20th, 2018. City of Moore 301 N Broadway Moore, OK 73160 PROBATION OFFICER Monitor misdemeanor offenders for compliance of court requirements. Criminal Justice or Behavioral Science degree. Good communication skills and ability to set firm boundaries. Email resume to reports@okps.us

Management and All Other Position Apply at Tener's Western Outfitters 4320 W. Reno, OKC

Airco Service is hiring HVAC Service and Installation Journeymen.

Excellent benefits/competitive pay. Apply online at www.aircoservice.com/careers or in person at 4320 Charter Ave. Must pass background check/drug test. Electricians & Instrument Fitters SW Louisiana/Lake Charles area. Per diem available. Excellent pay & benefits. TWIC required. Apply online www.iscgrp.com/careers.

HVAC HELP WANTED

Licensed/experience preferred call 405-615-2676 or apply Online

www.rhinoheatandair.com

May 17 - May 30, 2018

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May 17 - May 30, 2018

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E of OKC, pay out dn. Many choices mobile home ready. Call for maps TERMS 275-1695 www.paulmilburnacreages.com

Local Driver - Class B CDL $14/hr Goodwill of Central OK Mission: To enhance the quality of life for individuals with disabilities & disadvantages through the power of work. Apply at okgoodwill.org 4shifts/10hrs-Benefits-No Nights

NEW HOME

4bd, 3ba, study, game room, Belmont Farms ยก Open Sun, 2-4. 4225 Native Dancer ยก $410,000. 405-590-0304 Builder

Lake Hiwassee Cabin on Lake Most entertaining spot on the lake. Needs updating. 3 bed, 2 bath, 1 fp, 469-855-5090.

Total Remodel 3/2/2! 2 liv. New bath, granite, SS appls. 2279sf, refinished wood floors. PC Schls. $229,900 Realty Experts 414-8753

OPEN HOUSE 2-4, 9209 SW 25th Mustang Schls 3/2.5/3 3liv $260K Negotiable. NM Realty, 613-9739.

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May 17 - May 30, 2018

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May 17 - May 30, 2018

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3bed, 1bath, large fenced yard, W/D hookups, ch&a, $750/mo + $600dep. 740-8419

2816 Pinto Trail, 3bed, 2bath,

1600sf, new paint & carpet, quiet neighborhood, fenced yrd, Edmond Schools, $1,200/mo + $1,200dep. 1yr lease. 820-7431 Copperfield Home For Rent 1312 Jamestown 3bed, 2.5ba, 2 Car Garage, 2200 1FP, Home, community pool, $1550 405.821.8468

PC North Area, 3 & 4 bed houses & duplexes available, 370-1077.

MOVE IN NOW!

2 bed from $675 Try Plaza East • 341-4813

3/2/2 312 W. 10th in Edm. also 3+/2.5/2 close to Edm 749-0603

Quail Creek newly remod 3000sf. 3bd 3.5ba 2liv w/FP, new stone counters, paint, carpet, & all LED lights $1850/mo 580-323-4040.

3033 NW 66 Remod 3bd 1ba 1car ch&a, no sec 8 $900mo 842-9670

2110 INDIAN DR. ENID, OK * KIRKWOOD TERRACE CONDO

Furnished/Unfurnished. Bills Paid Unfurn 1 bed $169 wk, $640 mo; Unfurn 2 bed $189 wk, $780 mo; Furn 1 bed $179 wk, $680 mo; Furn 2 bed $199 wk, $820 mo; Deposits: 1 bed $150, 2 bed $200; $25 application fee paid at rental; Wes Chase Apartments, Elk Horn Apartments, Hillcrest (SW OKC), 370-1077.

ABSOLUTE AUCTION

LAND AUCTION

Chase Co - 2695 Acres Auction is Thursday, May 17th, 2 PM, Community Building, Cottonwood Falls, KS. Property is located approx. 9 miles SW of Cottonwood Falls. Property is in two bluestem pastures. Good water Spring water, ponds, creeks. Scenic views and vistas. Wildlife! See all @ GriffinRealEstateAuction.com Property of Whiskey Charlie LLC Griffin Real Estate & Auction Service LC, Cottonwood Falls, KS. Office 620-273-6421, Rick Griffin, Broker, 620-343-0473 cell, and Chuck Maggard, Sales, 620-794-8824, cell.

2110 Indian Dr, Enid, OK Tues., May 22 at 1 PM LandBuzz.com 580-237-7174

I BUY & SELL HOUSES 27 YRS EXP 650-7667 HOMESOFOKCINC.COM

1 Bed - One Month FREE!!

2bd $600/mo & 3bd $750/mo NW. 5bd $700/mo SW. 405-968-1186

6321 S. Kelley 3bd 1ba 1car ch&a $700mo+$500dep. 405-631-8220

1100 SW 24th » $495

2bd 1ba 1car. Water & trash paid Harris Real Estate 410-4300

Extra Nice! $535 Casady 751-8088

2532 SW 28th, 3 bd, 1.5 ba, w/d hkup, $525 + $400 dep, 412-6881.

MAYFAIR great historic loc, sec./quiet 1 & 2 beds 947-5665

MWC For Rent/Sale. Nice homes $400/up. RV space $200 306-2576

Putnam Heights Plaza

1 & 2 bed, newly remodeled, ch/a, 1830 NW 39th 524-5907

800 N Meridian

1 & 2 Bedroom 946-9506 On Pine Creek Lake at Little River Park. Beautiful 2bed, 1bath, 2car garage, large den, exc. fishing & deer hunting ¡‘¡ 580-513-6664

Spacious NW 2bd 2ba 2car $800+ dep. Call Cynthia 405-922-7610.

1bd/loft, all appls, water paid, no pets/smoking $750+dep, 943-0053 Beautiful Willow West Home * Boyd Freeman Estate * 3,850± Sq.Ft. * Corner Lot 6 Bedrooms * 3.5 Bathrooms * Storm Shelter

AUCTION

ONE OF A KIND!!!!

Spacious NW 2bd 1ba 1car $750 + dep. Call Cynthia 405-922-7610.

4 acres at turnpike gate, Hwy 4 & Hwy 76, $1.5 million, 406-0076.

2801 Whippoorwill Ln, Enid, OK

Tues., May 22 at 10 AM LandBuzz.com 580-237-7174

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GREAT Office Space. Various NW locations, 300-6000sf 946-2516

3bd for Price of 2bd - Downstairs 3609 N Francis. Laundry, storage, fenced yard 601-0015 532-4234

May 17 - May 30, 2018

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6" x 12' fiber cement siding $1.75ea; 1X4 10' Fir $1.20ea; 4x8 3/8 Okoume plywood $10ea. Softwood & hardwood live edge slabs $12-$16b/f; old tow motor forklift $1500; reclaimed oak cargo flooring 1 5/16" x 12" R/L T/G $7.95L/F. 405-570-7313

Spring Golf Car Sale!!!! Large selection, gas & electric, 872-5671

29 nice black & black/white face bred cows, 5 new babies, $1100 each, 405-401-9587.

Airedale Puppies, AKC, 8wks 7F s/w, $850. 479-774-1241 joysairedales.com

Sheet Metal 3'x10' $17 ¡ Trim & Screws ¡ Mon-Sat ¡ 390-2077

Boston Terrier Puppies, ACA

10 weeks up to date shots wrmd $500ea ‘ 918-470-6529 Boxer pups White boxer pups 1m, 3f. Born 2/ 14. S/W no papers $250 Text 405-278-1875

Paying cash for: Diabetic Test

Chevy Farm Service Pickup, diesel tank, air compressor, $3,000. » » » 405-574-4642

Strips: FreeStyle, OneTouch, & Accuchek, also CPAP/BIPAP Machines Also buying GOLD & SILVER: Jim 405-202-2527

GERMAN SHEPHERD AAA AKC Purebred pups + FREE food, leash, collar, training papers. Police dog parents. EXC guardians with Kids. Black/Silver/Tan, $595 972-333-4394, Pauls Valley, OK.

Ford Super Major 5000 diesel tractor w/6' Brush hog brand mower $4900 obo 405-364-2541

Anatolian Pyrenees Pups, 8wks old, has 1st 2 sets of shots, 2F $250ea, 2M $200ea. 405-412-7400

Cedar wood panels, 6 feet high, 8 feet long, $43 each, 405-833-5439.

UNUSUAL ITEMS ***SHOP SALE*** "Picker/ Repurposers" unusual items from shop! Saturday May 19th 7:00 a. m - 12:00 p.m. 798 Silver Tree Dr. Choctaw $5 - $250 347-2755 Large group of carnival glass, many colors, some old, $5-$50, 405-691-4861.

Chihuahuas, ACA, 2 long hair M, 6 wks, cream & champagne color, $350-$400, 405-326-6462.

New & Used. Financing available. 1233 SE 44th 405-632-8954

Chihuahua Teacups, TEENY TINY, 1st shot, $350 cash 405-590-3229

2 curio cabinets, 1 oak, 1 pine, $100ea. 405-604-0776

POWER WHEELCHAIR, like new, paid $3200, now reduced to $900 obo, 405-607-0677.

2 Adult Cats, Need Good Home FREE ‘ 405-455-2400

Nice Pride Jet 3 Ultra electric wheelchair, $495, 463-0693.

litter trained ‘ 405-455-2400

9 Beautiful Kittens, $10ea. F2 Savanna, 10 wks, $2300,

includes 1st vac's. 405-397-1199 Himalayan kittens, 1M, 1F, blue eyes, $300 each, 405-915-2189.

CUB CADET 42'' CUT RIDING MOWER $600 405-413-3834

For more profit! Red & Black. Low

FREON R12 WANTED:

Saturday, May 19th, 10AM 18135 220th, Calumet, OK

1938 Plymouth Coupe, all original. Farm equipment, tools, misc, salvage vehicles, lots of scrap iron.

Gary Tech, Auctioneer 405-833-4407. www.techauctionservice.com

Certified buyer will PAY CASH for cylinders & cans 312-291-9169 or

RefrigerantFinders.com

IMPOUND AUCTION

for L&A Wrecker Service & Quick Wrecker Service, SATURDAY, May 19th, 9AM. 1315-D 24th Av SW, Norman, OK Approximately 49 Cars, 31 Pickups & SUVs, For more info call 405-321-1500.

Page 34

C&J Sporting Goods

6604 NW 38th, 789-8102. Mother's Day/Father's Day Gifts. Taurus Spectrum .380 $249.99. Ruger EC9S $249.99.

May 17 - May 30, 2018

GERMAN SHEPHERDS, AKC, 5F, 2M, 6wks, s/w, German pedigree, POP, $750. 405-250-8266 Beautiful 1/2 Giant Woolly Malamute & 1/2 Alaskan Husky Puppies These gorgeous puppies have ice blue eyes with the exception of two and they have multi-colored eyes. Their fur colors are either black and white or grey and white. All puppies have been wormed and given their first shots. After those on our waiting list picked up their puppies we have seven left. There are four boys and three girls left. Parents are on site and pictures are available. $250.00 Contact Jonathan McDaniel at 405-574-5102

birth wts like Angus but more muscle & growth & better disposition. Most $2,400-$2,800. John Kusel Limousins ¡ 580-759-6038

Cocker Spaniels, reg puppies, both parents on site, s/w, vet checked, $600, call now, 405-760-5300. Dachshund Mini AKC 4 blk/tan males born 4/1 $400 (405) 625-1885 call/text

GOLDEN DOODLE, 8 weeks old, F-1, low shed fur, standard size, parents on premises, s/w, $700, 405-226-0935.

Dachshund minis, 6 weeks, s/w, short hair, $350, 405-888-3684. Doberman Puppies, 2M, 11wks, blue & fawn, s/w/t/dc, $275ea. 580-658-0406 or 917-974-0206

Sun Shine Special

Replacement Cattle Sale

12:30 Sat May 19 ¡ Chickasha 650 Young Cows-Most with calves 25 Young Bulls

Best Cattle Ever

Like new 8'x10' metal building, $500 » » » 405-889-4274

German Shepherd puppies AKC

M&F S/W. POP. $500ea. Call 918-387-4216 Text 405-612-9943

GENETIC SUPERIOR BULLS

AUCTION

German Shepherd AKC 2- 9 wk old females, Black/Sable Excellent Bloodlines, Parents on Property, OKC $650. 405-4088968, 405-408-8971

AUSSIE DOODLE F-1 STANDARD puppies, 9 weeks, gorgeous, low shed fur, Parents on Premises, s/w, $700-$800, 405-226-0935.

Electric lift chair, good condition $600. 405-604-0776

Financing avail. 30day-5yr warr. $125&up 1233 SE 44th 632-8954

Chihuahua, Designer Mix, 3F, 3M, 9 weeks, $200 ¡ 405-537-4571

okcowsales.com 450-224-7721

FOR LEASE OR FOR SELL: Young black low birth weight bulls, 14mos-3yrs, $450-$1,550. 405-288-6393 18 head of good black & black/white face cows, 4, 5 & 6 year olds, guaranteed bred, calving now, $1200 ea, 405-740-7515 15 good young black cows, ready to calve, $1400 each, 405-740-7515.

Goldendoodle F-1 Puppies $850 Rhonda 580-656-0551

BICHON AKC PUPPIES

A gift that keeps giving ’ love ’ back. Adorable sweethearts We raise healthy, happy puppies that bring joy to your home. 580-677-1913 ’ $650 M $750 F Blue Heeler pups & Red Heeler pups, working parents, $150, 405-892-7512.

BOSTON TERRIER PUPPIES AKC reg, s/w/dc, black & white, 1F $600, 2M, $500, FB gossensbostonterriers,

580-343-2623 ‘ 580-330-0719

Golden Retriever Puppies AKC Reg. 7weeks old,1st shots , family raised. 3 males $700 405-623-9273

French Bulldog Puppies AKC 2M, 8wks, vet chk, s/w, $2300, 918-407-5220 or 918-407-5221. stubbornbullies.com

French Bulldogs, APRI reg, 8 wks, s/w, fawn, brindles & white, F $2000, M $1800, 405-698-9569.

Great Dane Puppy

wormed x3, dew claws, shots, vet checked, no papers $350. 405-590-7394 Great Dane Pups, mom AKC, dad AKC limited, 3M, 4F, 4 merlot, 2 blues, 1 fawn $500. 405-328-9641

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Shih Tzu ACA 10 weeks, first shots, females $700 CASH 405-663-4047

RESIDENTIAL HAULING AND CLEANING, 765-8843.

Lab AKC Registered Yellow Puppies Four Cross Kennels has three males and two females available. Current health papers. $750 Call or text 719-523-3067 for more information.

LABRADOODLES F1 10 week old F1 Labradoodle pups. 4M 2F. Dewclaws removed. Vaccinated and dewormed. Heath Certificate and Health Guarantee. $350 580-819-3448 yacman23@gmail.com

Lab Puppies Lab Pups AKC, 7 wks, S&W, POP 4 BM, 1 YM, 3 YF. $450 Steve 405-615-9206

Labradoodles F1 Female UTD shots, worming, dewclaws removed, and microchipped. $500. 580-822-5776 Labrador Retriever ACA Puppies For Sale 7 week old ACA Labrador Retriever Puppies for sale. Two black females, two chocolate males, two yellow males and one yellow female. Shots and wormed. Parents on premises. $500 - $750 each 405-520-9317

Lab Pups, AKC, rare fox red, 1M, 1F, $795. 405-899-4132 Lab Pups, AKC, 4M, 3F, 6wks, white, block heads, otter tails, hunting bloodlines, vet chk, Will meet $500ea. 918-623-6612

Labrador Retriever AKC Puppies 7 White (Yellow) Fully Registered AKC Labrador Retriever Puppies. 4 Males and 3 Females. All are eating have had their first shot and have been wormed. Farm/Family Raised. Mother on Premises. $700.00 918-623-6002

Labrador White AKC Polar Bear Champion Lines 2 males 4 females block heads otter tails shots micro chipped ready for homes by May 19th (8wks) parents on site full registration $1000 Males $1200 Females 918-499-0740 Labs, adult, 1 brown & 1 black M, free, 405-741-4669. LABS AKC PUPPIES White $400 Chocolate $300 580-841-0841 Maltese, AKC F, 10 weeks, champion lines, $1200, 580-660-0120, will meet www.heartlandpuppiesok.com

Siberian huskies, 2 F/ 6M. $250 $500. 4 mos old 405.802.4415 text debbiesdreamhuskies.com Siberian Husky AKC 2 b/w M, 1 W M, 1 b/w F all blue eyes, POP Born 3/27/18 $400 405-826-8349

Rototilling, all yard work, scalping & more, all areas, 410-2684.

St. Bernard Puppies 2 males, first shots and wormed, full blooded, 8 weeks old, located in Woodward, OK $500.00 Beth @(580) 334-4531

Sawyer Custom Painting & Sheet Rock, Tape & Texture. 627-6187 Yorkie, ACA, extra small Female, s/w, $850. 580-695-1851

YORKIES Babies! Reg. Toy M

$600. Micro T-cup M $800. S/W Mchip. health grtd 405-404-7069

Appliance & A/C Service, 27 years exper, $40 service call, 371-3049.

BUDDY'S PLUMBING, INC.

POODLES, AKC, Teacup, Tiny Toy & Toy, size guaranteed, $750-$2,000, 405-481-5558. Poodles, T Toy, M & F. M Maltese T Toy, $475-$900. 405-694-9127

PATIO COVERS, CARPORTS, CONCRETE WORK (405)740-9097 www.PhilReimer.com

Ask about our camera special. 528-7733, buddysplumbingok.com

2 Car Carports & Patio Covers Free Estimates. 694-6109

TIPTONSPLUMBING.COM No Job Too Large Or Too Small Call Zach - (405) 703-2700

Experienced House Cleaners

Deep clean. Bonded. Free est. $30/hr. Call or text 405-613-0789.

ROOFING & REPAIRS, Free Est. Ins. lic 80120 722-2226/640-1144

Poodles Toy/Mini AKC Red 2M 1F 8 wks. Sh/W Call 405-740-1637 $1200-$1500 Debbie

Todd's Concrete, tear out, replace driveways, patio, stamp & color, lic/bond/ins. Free est. 301-3930

Rottweiler AKC Pup German 1 Male $1,000, 405-979-0429. Schnauzer AKC Puppy 1 tiny m, 6 mos, 4 lbs, all shots, ears cropped $1200 405-640-0903

Ken Jackson Roofing

» » Established in 1968 » » Free Estimates. 405-520-3846

Drives, Patios, All Types,

Lic./Bond./Ins. Free Est. 769-3094

Schnauzer Mini AKC s/w/chipped hlt guar $500-$600, 405-434-0528 Schnauzer Mini, Male, ACA, choc. w/white trim $700. 918-348-1552

Thank you Sacred Heart of Jesus for granting my petitions. STB.

SHEPHERD CONCRETE, Free Est, Licensed, Bonded, Ins, 520-4426.

QUALITY FENCE COMPANY FREE ESTIMATES Schnauzers for Mother's Day!!!! registered, toy & mini, M&F, cute as a button, raised in our home, (FB--Rhinestone Schnauzers) taking deposits, $1200-$1400, Lorie, 580-210-9127.

LOOKATOKC.COM

»GENE’S TREE SERVICE» Insured-Free Est. 682-2100.

»GENE’S TREE SERVICE» Insured-Free Est. 682-2100.

on new & repair, 405-317-0474.

L&R Tree Service, Low Prices,

Ins, Free Est, Firewood, 946-3369.

SCHNAUZERS, MINI, AKC, 5F, 3M, black or sliver, tails & dewclaws done, $450. Karen 301-1635

Home Repair & Remodel. Roofing. Siding. Free Estimate. 410-2495.

SHAR PEI, AKC, F, 2yrs, sweet, black, $700. 550-0886

A Carpenter & Handyman you can afford. 30yrs exp. 405-620-2623

Pro Tree Service - 1/2 off Seniors Free stump removal. 314-1313.

May 17 - May 30, 2018

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May 17 - May 30, 2018

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