Hello people. It’s everyone’s favorite Friday night oracle of fun, Adam. We have some events lined up for your weekend pleasure. I do have to point out that one of them is not the birthday party of Spy FM’s Ryan Drake at the Speakeasy. Seriously, do you want to attend a bar mitzvah of a guy who looks like this?
If that looks like something you would like to avoid, try these things instead:
Hi there my sweet, sweet Loud City ladies and gents! Did ya miss me like I missed you? Damn, I hope so cause these hand knitted scarves aren’t gonna wear themselves. WHAT?! I had a lot of free time on my hands while waiting to FNITBT ya’ll again! Don’t judge me!!
You ready to party in the OKC? Lets do this!
My weekend is booked solid. Today, I’ll be watching Rambo III on a loop, while shoving Funyuns down my gullet. Saturday I’m off to Tulsa for a two-year-old’s birthday party, as well as a meeting with local cartographer and Brady District Music Festival Connoisseur, Jed. I’m using Sunday to recover from all that fun with an iCarly marathon. Because I’m not sure what your physical limits are, and – quite frankly – my body was built for binges of rad, here’s what I recommend you do instead.
Here’s your Friday Night in the Big Town:
Hello everyone. It’s Friday and since you’re reading this blog I doubt you have any friends, so here are some things to do.
Urinetown and Alice in Wonderland
The Sooner Theatre in Norman will be performing “Urinetown” this Friday and Saturday. And no, I’m not joking.
The plot of this musical involves a corporation privatizing all toilets and jacking up the pee price, causing a ruckus. That sounds nothing like our current health care industry. It’s basically a story about the “1%” before the “1%” was known as the “1%”. Have fun reading that sentence.
“Alice in Wonderland” will come to life this weekend at the Chickasha Theatre. The story is the portrait of a young girl who follows a talking rabbit down a hole and finds herself in a Tom Petty video.
It was after the initial release of “Alice in Wonderland” when parents began teaching their children to “never speak to a personified rabbit.” It also marks the time the public decided Lewis Carroll had unresolved issues.
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