Last month, a reporter from the Washington Post traveled to Tulsa in search of the truth about life in the historic Greenwood District before, during, and after the Black Wall Street Massacre. DeNeen Brown, a resident of Washington D.C., stayed in Tulsa for a few days to talk and visit with Tulsans to see just what makes T-Town tick. Ms. Brown returned to the nation’s capital with her discoveries and stories of the victim’s descendants who had lost lives and property during that monstrous and human-made disaster. The internationally recognized publication has provoked thoughts and discussions, both genuine and evil-natured, among Tulsans surrounding those hidden pages in Tulsa’s darkest chapter of American history.
My House is The Red Earth: An Evening With Joy Harjo and T.C. Cannon
Each act speaks to a facet of society we have all been affected by, mirroring the interlocking and abutting structure of life.
“The Hexagon” showcases the tragedy, the comedy, the tragicomedy and the avant-garde, reflecting the breadth and scope of Black Wall Street Theatre. As part of its mission to further bridge the gap in the Tulsa theatre community, Black Wall Street Theatre is home to a diverse array of playwrights, actors and directors that share a similar worldview despite being from different backgrounds.
By Nate Morris, senior editor Tulsa County Fair officials have instructed the Tulsa County GOP to remove a fundraising display some in the community have described as “disgusting” and “bigoted”. At […]
Tulsa’s elevation to a metropolitan city is best illustrated by two budding scenes that take place, literally, underground.
Teachers, you have the political will to build on recent school funding successes toward a demand for sustained results, and you’re building the political power with scores of new education candidates running for state and local offices who can actually transform proposals into policy.