“We’re nestled within this great community here,” Cooper said. “There’s artists; there’s galleries; there’s restaurants.”
“We have a hunger inside of us to be connected to the natural world,” she said. “No matter how happy you might be at an office job, you still have that need.”
North on May Avenue includes the May Avenue area between Memorial and Hefner roads.
Eldridge uses reclaimed parts from outdated televisions and computers to build sculptures.
“Because I’m a curious person and an educator,” Allswede said, “the goal for Project Box was always to have a venue that offered the opportunity to expose my audience to different materials, mediums or ideas through the arts.”
“I did a pilot batch earlier this year in the spring, and people said they loved it,” Elkins said. “It takes longer than I’d like to get a new beer out, unfortunately.”
“I think we’ll see a lot of that realness and rawness have to come out again, because everyone’s going to be feeling it,” he said. “You can’t run away from it.”
Pumpkins, goblins, zombies, murder mysteries, terror trails, candy, cocktails, costumes, bar crawls and more haunt the metro this season. With two weekends in which to celebrate the coming of all hallows’ eve this year, our city offers dozens of activities for adults and families alike. Heeeeere’s Oklahoma Gazette’s list of things to do and see…
Metro residents should take advantage of numerous opportunities to improve themselves by visiting some local venues for continued learning.
“We continue to perpetuate this idea that we’re outnumbered,” Owens said. “We keep saying, ‘My vote doesn’t matter.’ It’s just that the red [Republican] people are louder.”