Arts & Entertainment Editor Emily Hopkins is a copywriter for a local advertising agency and a graduate of the University of Oklahoma, where she studied journalism and film, as well as international marketing at London’s Middlesex University. She has a passion for animals (especially her rescue labs), Netflix and a well-made Sazerac. Follow her vegetarian exploits on Insta at @okcveggie. A native of Edmond, Oklahoma, she currently calls Midtown home. You can reach her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Planet Thunder Productions will debut 'Fleeting Light,' a documentary short about a photography class for the visually impaired, at the 17th annual deadCenter Film Festival.
After a rocky start, the newly renovated Tower Theatre has some exciting announcements for the fall.
On March 23-April 1, Oklahoma City Museum of Art pays tribute to Japanese cinema with a mini film fest promising to be an absolute feast for the eyes, and a gorgeous complement to the exhibit "After the Floating World: The Enduring Art of Japanese Woodblock Prints."
OKC ballerinas on the difficulty and satisfaction that comes with this weekend’s performance of The Sleeping Beauty.
Why this national post-Inauguration Day protest is worth both the notice and the action.
The Loaded Bowl brings its decadent dishes to a permanent location in the Farmers Market District.
The popular vegan food truck The Loaded Bowl now offers a new take-home service for those wanting to devote a little more of their plate to healthy comfort foods.
Arts & Entertainment Editor Emily Hopkins talks with "Electric Nostalgia" writer/director Jacob Leighton Burns.
A professional sculptor for over 50 years, Melvin Edwards enjoys a retrospective at the Contemporary. He’s best known for his "Lynch Fragments" series, which encapsulates the racial violence of the ’60s, the anti-war activism of the ’70s and African Diaspora and, most obviously, American slave culture and its reverberating effects.
Local maker uplift a timeless craft to modern art in NYC, and wins a Garden & Gun magazine "Made in the South Award" along the way.
The Plaza District has long been known for a kumbaya vibe that accounts for much of its success. Now, down the alleyway between Dig It! Boutique and Lyric Theatre, lies a brand new source of inspiration.