Tag Archives: guy clark

Steve Earle and the Dukes (Eric Brown / provided)

Steve Earle and the Dukes wrap up 2017 with a show at Tower Theatre

Steve Earle and the Dukes wrap up 2017 with a show at Tower Theatre

The show begins 8 p.m. Dec. 21.

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Randy Rogers Band continues a run of success in Oklahoma with its Feb. 3 show in Durant

The band has played other famed Oklahoma venues like Blue Note Lounge, Tulsa’s Cain’s Ballroom and Tumbleweed Dancehall in Stillwater.

Robert Earl Keen, photographed in Kerrville, Texas on July 4 2016. Photograph © 2016 Darren Carroll

Texas country singer-songwriter Robert Earl Keen stops Dec. 16 in Midwest City

Keen revisited his landmark recording on recently released Live Dinner Reunion.

Time to fly

Jonathan Byrd describes himself as a North Carolina picker and a Texas songwriter. It’s as apt a description as any, as his music unites the narrative influence of Texas country artists like Guy Clark and Townes Van Zandt with flat-picked country gone decaf, the slower pace allowing folky melodicism to waft forth. He’s tipped his

Time to fly

Jonathan Byrd describes himself as a North Carolina picker and a Texas songwriter. It’s as apt a description as any, as his music unites the narrative influence of Texas country artists like Guy Clark and Townes Van Zandt with flat-picked country gone decaf, the slower pace allowing folky melodicism to waft forth. He’s tipped his

We Were Here

Screening Wednesday, Nov. 30, at the Oklahoma City Museum of Art, “We Were Here” is spare, somber and unsentimental. It is also thoroughly inspiring. Directors David Weissman and Bill Weber illustrate AIDS’ devastating impact on San Francisco by narrowing the focus to a handful of interview subjects. The interviewees — gay-rights activist Paul Boneberg, florist

We Were Here

Screening Wednesday, Nov. 30, at the Oklahoma City Museum of Art, “We Were Here” is spare, somber and unsentimental. It is also thoroughly inspiring. Directors David Weissman and Bill Weber illustrate AIDS’ devastating impact on San Francisco by narrowing the focus to a handful of interview subjects. The interviewees — gay-rights activist Paul Boneberg, florist

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