Top Pick: Star Spangle Maker. What do Johnny Cash, Elvis, Aerosmith, The Beatles and Dolly Parton--along with an assortment of other famous musicians, actors and even dignitaries--have in common? They've all worn clothing made by fashion icon Manuel. Born in Mexico, Manuel Arturo Jose Cuevas Martinez relocated to the US in the '50s and began his renowned career as a fashion designer. Gilcrease Museum's current exhibit "Star Spangled Thank You Tour" features 50 unique jackets created by Manuel that pay homage to each state of the union. Exhibit will run March 30-July 29. Gilcrease Museum is located at 1400 Gilcrease Museum Rd. Visit www.gilcrease.org for more info.
(Laughs, Legends and Legacies)
Thursday, March 29
Oklahoma artist Sue Clancy likes to have fun with her work. The mixed media painter revels in wordplay, symbols and humor as a way of looking at life. Check out her latest exhibit, "Laughing Matters," today at Joseph Gierek Fine Art, 1512 E. 15th St. Gallery hours are 11am-6pm. Visit HYPERLINK "http://www.gierek.com"; www.gierek.com for more details.
Friday, March 30
If you're a fan of classic rock and soul music you have a difficult decision to make today. That's because two beloved staples of '70s and '80s radio will be performing opposite each other tonight in Tulsa...so you'll have to make a choice. Will you go see Pat Benetar crank it up at Osage Million Dollar Elm Casino, 38th St. N. & Tisdale Parkway, at 8pm, or will you put your dancing shoes on and catch a show from R&B legends Earth, Wind & Fire at the Brady Theater, 105 W. Brady, 8pm? Hmmm. Decisions, decsions...
Saturday, March 31
Don't miss Tulsa Ballet's season-ending finale tonight! To cap things off on this, their Golden Anniversary season, the award-winning Tulsa Ballet Company presents Legends in Motion, a special performance that includes three ballets in one, featuring Twyla Tharp's "Nine Sinatra Songs," along with "Troy Game," and the Spanish music themed "Por Vos Muero (For Thee I Die)." Show begins at 8pm at the Tulsa PAC, 2nd & Cincinnati. And don't forget to hit the block party, on 3rd Street between Cincinnati and Main, afterwards!
Sunday, April 1
In our opinion, nothing caps off an afternoon of fun-filled family activites on The Lord's Day quite like a leisurely trip down to the gun show. And here in Tulsa we have the rootin-tootinest gun show around! It's time for the annual Wanenmacher's Arms Show...an event so gigantic that if you put all the display tables end to end they'd stretch out for 5.6 miles. (That's a lot of firepower, by God!) As ever, the fun's all housed within the Expo Building, 21st St. between Harvard and Yale. Hours: 8am-4pm. Visit www.tulsaarmsshow.com for more info.
Monday, April 2
Before the PGA Championship descends on Southern Hills Country Club later this summer, go get a perspective on the history of this highly anticipated sporting event at the Tulsa Historical Society, 2445 S. Peoria. Their current exhibit, "A History of the Season's Final Major," looks at the progression of golf through the decades by examining mementos from PGA champions. For more information, call 712-9484. Admission is free.
Tuesday, April 3
Get historic today. One of Gilcrease Museum's current exhibits, "Oklahoma Sites: Vinson Lackey's Paintings," features the exquisite work of artist Vinson Lackey, commissioned in 1945 to document a historic group of Oklahoma's pre-statehood buildings (including forts, old Indian capitols, agencies, schools, churches, homes, and industrial structures) with detailed paintings that faithfully reproduced the original structures. Gilcrease Museum is located at 1400 Gilcrease Museum Rd.
Wednesday, April 4
Christian rockers Relient K may share their name (sorta) with a clunky old Plymouth cruiser, but their music certainly isn't old...or clunky. This Ohio-based, pop-rock combo continues to gain new fans with their energetic live shows and CDs. They'll be pulling into Cain's Ballroom, 423 N. Main, tonight with special guests Mae & Sherwood. Doors open at 7pm.
Thursday, April 5
See Tulsa from a whole new perspective today at the Tulsa Historical Society, 2445 S. Peoria. Their current exhibit features the work of local historian Beryl Ford, a historian who documented Tulsa throughout the decades with literally thousands of photographs. Gallery hours: 10am-2pm. Call 712-9484 for more info.
It's Heart Madness! Join other health-minded folks and do-gooders to walk for the American Heart Association (in case you're wondering, they help keep people alive longer). A walk will begin at 9am on Sat., March 31 at LaFortune Park. You can participate as an individual or as part of a team as long as you're doing a little fundraising. There's no fee to walk, just bring your good shoes. There will be prizes for bringing in the big bucks, and the website has some pointers to help you on your way. For more info, visit heartwalk.kintera.org or call 712-4005. C'mon, create hope. Inspire change. Celebrate success.
Ever Heard of Patricia Mae Andrzejewski? Me neither, but surely you know the fireball known as Pat Benetar who made a splash in the world of heartbreaking and booty shaking love songs of the early '80s. In fact, her song "You Better Run" was the 2nd video to air on MTV, ever, right after "Video Killed the Radio Star." Anyhoo, she'll be playing the Osage Million Dollar Elm Casino, 38th St. N. & Tisdale Parkway on Fri., March 30. Joining her will be guitar great Neil Giraldo. For tickets, visit the Casino or call 699-7777.
The Advent of Art. The Oklahoma Visual Arts Coalition Biennial IX is scheduled for March 31 -- May 6. Every other year, the Oklahoma Visual Arts Coalition (OVAC) holds the exhibit to spotlight and reward excellence in Oklahoma artists. The call for artists is now available and is open to artists working in all 2-D media, including painting, drawing, printmaking and photography. Artists must be residing in Oklahoma and at least 18 years of age. Submitted works should be original, completed in the last two years and not produced by an art student. For a full prospectus, artists can visit the OVAC website at www.ovac-ok.org or call 405-232-6991.
Golf, It's Tulsa's Kind of Sport. The Tulsa Historical Society and the PGA present "A History of the Season's Final Major," which celebrates the history and tradition of the HYPERLINK "http://www.pga.com/pgachampionship/2007/index.html"; \t "_blank" PGA Championship. The collection tracks the Championship from the beginnings of match play to the modern era of stroke play, from Champions like Gene Sarazen and Walter Hagen to today's icons such as Jack Nicklaus and Tiger Woods. Visitors to the exhibit can see the progression of golf and its technology by viewing mementos from PGA Champions through clothing, equipment, scorecards and other memorabilia. The PGA exhibit will be on display at the Tulsa Historical Society, 2445 S. Peoria, March 31-Aug. 1. Admission is free. To make tour reservations or for more information, call 712-9484.
Lend Your Hand. For the fourth time, TU student activists will hold a benefit concert for Tulsa area causes. This year's event, Rock for RESULTS will be held at The Hive, 216 N. Elgin, on Fri., March 30th. Proceeds will be split between TU Habitat for Humanity and TU RESULTS. The show promises entertainment as well as humanitarian aid. Bands on the bill are local electro-dance duo Stevedore, reggae-salsa outfit Citizen Mundi, cloaked-keyboard pop band Ghosts, indie-melodic hopefuls Arlis Moon and the Stars, and acoustic-punk activist Jacob Ide. DJ Kiké will be spinning Latin beats between acts. Cover for the event will be $4 for TU students and $7 for community members at the door. The event is all ages, 21 and over to drink. Doors open at 7pm. More info at 902-7798.
World's Largest Gun Show! If you stretched out all the tables at the Wanenmacher's Arms Show, they'd span 5.6 miles! That's a lot of weapons. It's that time of year again, and Wanenmacher's will be in the Expo Building of Expo Square, 21st St. between Harvard & Yale, March 31 from 8am-6pm and April 1 from 8am-4pm. This truly is the world's largest collection of antique, collectible and modern firearms, knives and accessories in the world! Admission is $10 for adults, and $3 for those 12 and under. Visit www.tulsaarmsshow.com for more info.
He is Manuel. He dressed Johnny Cash in black. He created jumpsuits for Elvis. The bands Aerosmith, Lynard Skynard, ZZ Top and the Beatles have all worn his artistry. Presidents and movie stars have proudly donned his couture. He is a designer and an artist. He is Manuel. His current exhibit, "Star Spangled Thank You Tour" is a celebration of his career as a performance costume designer and will also showcase 50 one-of-a-kind jackets that pay tribute to the uniqueness of each of the 50 states. The show will run March 30-July 29 at Gilcrease Museum, 1400 Gilcrease Museum Rd. For more information, call 596-2700 or visit gilcrease.org.
That's the Way of the World. American genre-fusing band Earth, Wind & Fire have always told it like it is...well, sung it like it is. Long before being global was hip, these guys brought together the music and souls of the world to create a sound all their own. They're still at it today, and still relevant as ever. The band will stop by for an evening of music at the Brady Theater, 105 W. Brady on Fri., March 30. Doors are at 7pm, and tickets range $49-69. Get yours at the Box Office, bradytheater.com or 58-BRADY. Oh, and love your brother.
Wally Fowler and the Georgia Clodhoppers? No more, but The Oak Ridge Boys have been around for more than 60 years in some form or another, with their sound evolving and changing as much as their lineup. These country music legends will play at the Brady Theater on Sat., March 31. Doors are at 7pm, and tickets are $40-50 and benefit the Thomas Gilcrease Museum Association. So, your rollicking good Saturday night also goes to a great cause. While you're at it, go check out their newest exhibit: Manuel: Star Spangles Thank You Tour, showing through July 29.
Our Favorite Irreverent Reverend. The trio better known as Reverend Horton Heat just can't stay away from the Cain's Ballroom, and we're so glad, because we miss them when they aren't here, making us dance with their energetic rockabilly and humorous lyrics. In fact, if we didn't know any better, we'd think they were a local band! They'll be ready to rock on Fri., March 30, so you'd better be as well. The show's at the Cain's, 423 N. Main, and doors are at 7pm. Openers will be Murder by Death and The Tossers. One good thing: tickets are still affordable, only $17 in advance. Get yours at the Box Office, Starship Records, Reasor's Stores or gettix.net.
Give These Guys Some Water. The Kottonmouth Kings are here to show you weed doesn't necessarily make you lazy or unambitious. These independent rappers are no longer just part of the SoCal underground scene...they're here to stay. We do hope that these guys don't just party all the time, and their clothing line, SRH (Stoners Wreaking Havoc OR Supporting Radical Habits), suggests that they've got many entrepreneurial tricks up their sleeves. Come check 'em out, along with Dog Boy, Sen Dog & Kingspade, at The Cain's Ballroom on Sat., March 31. Doors are at 7pm, and advance tickets are $26. Yo.
They May Not Know How to Spell... But Relient K know they were named after a Plymouth cruiser, the Reliant K. Some categorize them in the Christian rock genre, but it seems these dudes from Ohio are just super faithful and wanna sing about it. They may still be young, but their lyrics and music make you feel like they might be headed to much bigger stardom. Come see their version of God Rock at the Cain's Ballroom on Wed., April 4. Joining them will be Mae & Sherwood. Doors are at 7pm, and tickets in advance are $21.25.
From All Corners of the World. Musician David Lindley performs music that redefines the word "eclectic." Lindley, well known for his many years as Jackson Browne's accompanist, naturally combines American folk, blues, and bluegrass traditions with elements from African, Arabic, Celtic, and other musical sources. He incorporates a vast array of stringed instruments in his live performances, and the always eye-poppingly clad Mr. Dave consistently provides one of the most unique concert experiences available to adventurous listeners. He'll play the All Souls Acoustic Coffeehouse, 2952 S. Peoria, on Fri., March 30, along with blues-folkster, Pieta Brown. Tickets are $16-18 and may be purchased at the Box Office, Borders on 21st or 743-2363.
Local Theater at its Finest. Tulsa Area Community Theatre Alliance gives you a chance to see two locally produced shows that were honored with Outstanding Production awards at OCTAFEST 2006. Heller Theatre will present Unexpected Man by Yasmina Reza, the story of two strangers making their way from Paris to Frankfurt in a shared train compartment. One is a famous novelist and the other a great admirer of his. Theatre North will present Who Will Sing for Lena? a play based on the true story of Lena Baker, the first and only woman to die in Georgia's electric chair. The show will be in the Doenges Theatre of the Tulsa PAC, 2nd & Cincinnati. Tickets are $10 and may be bought at the Box Office, myticketoffice.com or 596-7111.
A Fitting Finale for the Anniversary Season. Tulsa Ballet is gearing up for three extraordinary ballets in a performance titled Legends in Motion. The first of these three pieces is Twyla Tharp's "Nine Sinatra Songs," a presentation of 1950s ballroom dancing viewed through the nostalgic and sharpened eyes of the '80s. The 2nd piece, "Troy Game," features the men of the company, and takes a tongue-in-cheek look at male hyper-masculinity in times of conflict. The finale will be "Por Vos Muero (For Thee I Die)," a portrayal of love and courtly manners set to 16th-century Spanish music and based on a poem of the same name. The show will run at 8pm, March 30-31, and 3pm on April 1 at the Tulsa PAC. Tickets range $20-55.
Jesus Loves the Little Children. Christopher Dillon's new documentary, God Grew Tired of Us, chronicles the grueling journey of three young Sudanese men--John, Daniel and Panther--in the strange new world of America and how they strive towards a brighter future. As young boys in the 1980s, John, Daniel, and Panther walked a thousand miles to escape their war-ridden homeland of HYPERLINK "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sudan"; \o "Sudan" Sudan, and then had to make another arduous journey to escape Ethiopia. They are among over 25,000 boys, who came to be known as the Lost Boys. See the film and hear from a "lost boy" guest speaker at the Circle Cinema, 10 S. Lewis, on Sunday, April 1. There will be two showings, one at 2pm and another at 4:30pm, with the Q&A session between the two. Call 585-FILM for more info.
Thrown Together. A story about theft, both criminal and emotional, Anthony Minghella's latest film, Breaking & Entering, follows three people whose lives intersect in the inner-city area of King's Cross, London. When a landscape architect (Jude Law) experiences a series of break-ins at his state-of-the-art offices in a seedy part of town, he discovers he is being repeatedly burgled by a teenage Muslim thief. His subsequent investigations launch him out of the safety of his familiar world and into an unfamiliar, expanded worldview. This film opens Fri., March 30 at Circle Cinema II, 10 S. Lewis. Call 592-FILM for showtimes.
Jazzier Than Ever. One of T-Town's favorite jazz artists, Pam Van Dyke Crosby, will play a show as part of the Oklahoma Jazz Hall of Fame's Spring Concert Series on Sunday, April 1, at the Greenwood Cultural Center, 300 N. Greenwood. She'll play some standards, new compositions and take requests from the audience. Joining her onstage will be Ted Moses on piano, Bill Crosby on bass, Tony Yohe on drums, Ron McCrory on percussion and Mike Bennett on trumpet. Quite a lineup! The show starts at 5pm, and general admission tickets run $3-10. For more information and reservations, call 596-1001 or visit okjazz.org.
Collegiate Ball Sports. Thank goodness we've got more than one uni in town, or we'd not have both baseball and softball, and then where would we be? If baseball's your thing, catch the ORU men a few times this week. First up, it's a series with Bethune-Cookman, with 2pm games on Fri.-Sat., March 30-31, and a 1pm game on Sunday, April 1. Then, you can catch them again on Tues. the 3rd at 7pm against Wichita State. Games are played in the Johnson Stadium on the ORU Campus at 81st & Yale. Get $3-7 tickets at the Box Office, 495-6000 or mabeecenter.com. As for the TU ladies, they've got a doubleheader on April 4 against Central Arkansas at 3 & 5pm in the Hardesty Complex on the TU Campus, 6th & Delaware. Tickets are $4-6 at the Box Office, 631-GoTU or tulsahurricane.com.
Another Season Over (Almost). Our favorite local NBA development league team (okay, they're our ONLY one), the Tulsa 66ers, are getting ready to wrap up the season, but before they do, they plan on whooping up on Ft. Worth. They'll play two games on Fri.-Sat., March 30-31, at 7pm. The fast-paced action will take place in the Pavilion at 17th between Harvard & Yale. For tickets, visit the Box Office or call 585-8444. Hurry up, or you'll miss it.
Now Implementing the Elway Rule. Now that arena football coaches will be able to substitute players at will, it seems every player ought to get more than a few chances at field time this season. It's time for the first game in Tulsa for the Talons, who will kick off their season on Sat., March 31. They'll take on the Everett Hawks, hopefully starting the season with a win. Catch your own piece of the fun at the Convention Center, 7th & Houston at 7pm. For tickets, visit the Talons Box Office or call 584-2000.
Tennis, Anyone? How 'bout a match or two (or 12) at TU? Both the Golden Hurricane men and women will be playing on Sunday, April 1. The ladies will play Notre Dame at 12pm, followed by the boys, who will face South Alabama at 1:30pm. It's free to watch, so there's really no excuse not to, unless, of course, you're not a fan. They play in the TU tennis complex at 8th & Delaware. For more info, call 631-GoTU.
Life, Love, Laughter. Through April 7, you can catch Laughing Matters, an exhibition of 10 new mixed media paintings by Oklahoma artist, Sue Clancy. Clancy says her perspective of her artwork is a play on words, symbols and meaning. She sees humor as a way of loving, of knowing and of opening one's self up to life. She believes it is in humor that we find meaning, and she hopes that her art reflects that sentiment. You can see Clancy's work at Joseph Gierek Fine Art, 1512 E. 15th, Tues.-Sat., 11am-6pm. For more information, call 592-5432 or visit gierek.com.
Tulsa, Through the Looking Lens. Through the end of April, the Tulsa Historical Society, 2445 S. Peoria, will be showing the Beryl Ford Photos after teaming up with Rotary Club of Tulsa and Tulsa City-County Library to expedite public access to the renowned collection. Thousands of vintage photographs collected by Tulsa historian Beryl Ford have been scanned since the Rotary Club of Tulsa acquired the collection last year. For its part, the Tulsa Historical Society will manage, preserve and display the collection and will become the new owner of the vast majority of the archives. Come check out what Tulsa looked like back in the day and from a historian's perspective. Call 712-9484 for more info.
Boomers and Sooners. During the first few years of the twentieth century, a series of events took place that lead Congress to grant single statehood for the Oklahoma and Indian Territories together. The exhibit, "Divided Territory, the Quest for Sequoyah," details the process that led two territories, each desiring to be admitted to the Union as their own separate state, to join together to form the State of Oklahoma. Come see this and other exhibits at the Tulsa Historical Society, 2445 S. Peoria, through July 28. For more info, call 712-9484 or visit tulsahistory.org.
Glow, Little Glowstick. Glowstick is a theatrical musical experience in which a curious young boy winds through a musical maze, at the center of which lies the alchemical mystery of the glowstick's glow. Who knows the secret? Is it his mother, the milkman, or the messiah? It could be Luba, the tuba-loving freak, or Paper-Bag Jones, the blind bluesman? Don't miss the most original balls-out musical fantasia, playing three weekends at Nightingale Theatre, 1416 E. 4th: March 30-31 and April 6-7. Showtime for all shows is 8pm. Call 633-8666 for reservations and more info.
Circa 480 B.C. Witness, for the first time, the Battle of Thermopylae on the massive screens of IMAX for a feel of what it was like to be a Spartan defending your ground against the ferocious Persians. Based on Frank Miller's graphic novel and from the same director of Dawn of the Dead, 300 promises to be a violent, yet powerful, film about defending honor and your homeland, to the bitter end. Showing at Cinemark IMAX, 10802 E. 71st. Call 307-2629 for showtimes.
Art From the Majestic East. The newest exhibit at the Price Tower in Bartlesville is "Tokyo: The Imperial Capital," which features 64 woodblock prints by Koizumi Kishio (1893-1945), who captured Tokyo's rebirth as a modern city trying to maintain its identity after the devastating earthquake of 1923. The exhibition will run through May 13 and is available for public viewing 10am-5pm Monday-Saturday and 12-5pm Sundays. For more information, please call 336-4949 or visit pricetower.org.
Celebrate Oklahoma's Rich History! In 1945, Thomas Gilcrease commissioned Vinson Lackey to research, record, and then create works of art representing the early institutions of Indian Territory.
This historic group of Oklahoma's pre-statehood buildings included forts, old Indian capitols, agencies, schools, churches, homes, and industrial structures. Each painting was to be a faithful reproduction of the original structure. The project took Lackey four years to complete.
He traveled to the sites and made sketches of the terrain, took copious notes, and tracked down any available information that might be useful to the project.
Do your civic duty and help the mayor and her cohorts find direction for the museum by letting 'em know you heard about the show in your ever-lovin' UTW. Gilcrease Museum, 1400 Gilcrease Museum Rd., through Sept. 30. For more information, call 596-2700.
Native Art, a Retrospective. Through April 22, the Cherokee Heritage Center in Tahlequah will be hosting "Cherokee Pottery: People of one Fire," an exhibit featuring of 80 ceramic pieces made by the Cherokee people that spans centuries of dramatic culture changes.
The time honored art tradition is well represented in this varied collection of distinct cultural importance. The museum is open from 10am-5pm Mon.-Sat., and 1-5pm on Sunday. For more information or directions, call (888) 999-6007 or visit HYPERLINK "http://www.CherokeeHeritage.org"; www.CherokeeHeritage.org.
America 24/7. In the 1930s & '40s, Oklahoma artists were part of the "American Scene" movement, a reaction in part to abstraction and other modernist movements. These artists documented the America they knew best, whether it was the hills of Oklahoma, the ranch land of West Texas or the shores of New England.
They worked with a single purpose: to capture the myths and truths of an America that was rapidly changing. An exhibit of these works, "The Oklahoma Scene," at Philbrook Museum, runs through Aug. 5. For more information, call 749-7941.
Without Reservations. Through Apr. 22, Philbrook Museum, 2727 S. Rockford Rd., will present Changing Hands, the second installment in the exhibition series created by the Museum of Arts & Design, New York.
The exhibition showcases works by 90 contemporary Native American artists from the West, Northwest and Pacific (including 24 from Oklahoma) who are pushing the borders and conventions of their own visual customs.
The works will be grouped by theme rather than area or tribe, illustrating the universality of ideas and images. For more information, please call 749-7941.
The Longing for Liquid. Oasis in Space is a stunning film voyage that transports the audience through the solar system, galaxy & universe in search of liquid water--a key ingredient for our life on earth.
With a proven, audience-tested story, visually immersive imagery and an original musical score, the film is enjoyable for all ages. You can see Oasis in Space at the Berlesmeyer Planetarium at the Tulsa Air & Space Museum, 3624 N. 74th E. Ave. For showtimes, call 834-9900.
Watch Out For Those Black Holes. In the animated film Dark Star, Subrah, a young teenager prone to getting into trouble, is excited to be going home after spending three years at her father's astronomy research station...and not a moment too soon! Subrah and Sweeps, her helper robot, take viewers on an unforgettable journey through space from a gaseous nebula to the grip of a massive black hole.
This film is meant to be both fun and educational for children, but it's truly an experience that the whole family can enjoy. Dark Star is now showing at the Tulsa Air and Space Museum's Bertelsmeyer Planetarium, 3624 N. 74th E. Ave. Call 834-9900 or visit HYPERLINK "http://www.tulsaairandspacemuseum.org"; www.tulsaairandspacemuseum.org for showtimes.
A Philbrook Retrospective. As part of the celebration leading up to the Centennial of Oklahoma's statehood in Nov. 2007, Philbrook presents A History of the Oklahoma Annual Artists Exhibition, which was hosted by Philbrook from 1940-1976.
The exhibit also discusses Philbrook's role in promoting the visual arts in the Sooner State. The exhibit will run through Apr. 29, 2007 in the Founders Room of the museum and is included with the regular price of admission at Philbrook, 2727 S. Rockford Rd., 749-7941.
From Old World to New. "From Shtetl to the Sooner State" is an exhibit at the Sherwin Miller Museum of Jewish Art, 2021 E. 71st St., which traces ancestors of contemporary Oklahoma Jews back to the European communities in which they lived.
The fascinating historical exhibit features photographs and objects from the museum's permanent collection as well as a number of loaned artifacts. It will run through Apr. 2007. For more information about the museum or exhibit, call 492-1818.
Starry Nights. The Tulsa Air and Space Museum's Planetarium, 3624 N. 74th E. Ave., will present Oklahoma Centennial Sky, a retracing of the night skies from long ago and the Oklahomans whose aviation careers helped map the skies for tomorrow.
During this engagement, which runs through April, photographs taken from space by Oklahoma Astronaut William R. Pogue will be on display in the lobby. Tickets are $4-6.
Set in Stone. The Sherwin Miller Museum of Jewish Art, 2021 E. 71st, will be hosting an exhibit from Israeli artist Sara Aldouby through Apr. 8 titled "Jewish Themes in Stone." Aldouby comes from a family of Holocaust survivors and chooses stones from areas in the Holy Land that have special meaning to her. She uses the linear character of the stones to help her enhance the forms and emotional expression of the biblical women she builds into her sculptures. The Museum is open 10am-5pm, Mon-Fri., and Sunday 1-5pm. For more information, call 492-1818.
Share this article: