” Other artists definitely motivate me. We have a lot of creative people in Oklahoma…It keeps you reinventing yourself. (Artists) keep each other going.” Faye Moffett
MisFest, Barth believes, makes a “…really important statement, to see a festival bill with no male artists.”
“I am, myself, Lincka. In order to have true success I need to have a team behind me. That is what excites me most.”
“I’ve always wrote my own songs. It hasn’t always been a thing where I record them…” Branjae started performing and recording her own material in 2008. “Tulsa has a reputation as a […]
There may not be a magical plant giving special powers to a single king. Wakanda may be a fictional kingdom. But Tulsa is potentially on the precipice of a new age of harmony where community service, reconciliation, intellectualism and innovation give rise to unity and a thriving 918.
When attending an Omaley B. concert, one finds their-self traveling nearly a century backward to an age of absolute resilience, self-determination, Black unity, and brilliance.
Once Omaley takes them their,
Sounds of rhythm and blues permeate the air as his once-in-a-century, unique voice kindles their hearts and ears with the nostalgic phantasms of a formidable and awe-inspiring past-legacy. A real history lesson on the greatness and excellence of Black Wall Street is rendered.
Recently, political science professor J. Martin Rochester penned a critical response to a front-page story in the St. Louis Post-Dispatch entitled “St. Louis Teachers Turn Their Classrooms Into Hubs of Social Justice.” Unfortunately, his response reveals that he may have forgotten to actually read past the headline of the article.