Club Albee is a hookah lounge, cigar bar, and dance club rolled into one chic package. DJ Saad provides a mash-up of music and videos nightly while professional belly dancers wiggle their tummies as if they were full of live butterflies. Kick back in the cozy hookah room as you blow smoke rings or octagons, or bust a move to the saucy beats while sipping your bubbly brews. The club has a strict dress code to keep the atmosphere upscale and to stop grizzly bears from entering. Coat check is complimentary.
Kush Hookah Lounge engages eaters and puffing patrons alike with a menu of Mediterranean eats and a full hookah lounge, featuring 20 tobacco varieties. Complement puffs with a fete of small plates, including creamy hummus ($5.99), curry fries ($5.49), and six different types of wings, including garlic and chipotle ($6.99+). Guests can synchronize blown smoke spheres of smooth and fragrant tobacco flavors such as coconut, apple, or strawberry ($14) while reclining on a mound of silky throw pillows. Adventurous inhalers can sample more exotic essences, ranging from passion-fruit mojito to blue mist, a blend rivaling only microwaved peanut butter in smoothness.
Recommended in an Oklahoma Gazette article entitled "7 New Places to Please your Palate," Asian Taste Chinese Japanese Restaurant enables guests to enjoy the distinct cuisines of two countries during a single sitting. The Chinese menu opens with a variety of spring rolls and dumplings, then progresses with specialties such as bourbon chicken and fresh scallops with beef. Chefs sate Japanese cravings with artful performances at hibachi grills, as well as by arranging fish such as red snapper and smoked salmon into sushi or edible origami; specialty rolls include the lobster roll with cucumber, eel sauce, and spicy honey sauce.
Urban Roots is a communal space where art and food intersect. Housed in one of the last original buildings of Oklahoma City's historic Deep Deuce, they offer fresh, artful alternatives to the norm. This tradition of uniqueness blends with the building's past lives, which date back to the 1920s when it housed dance halls, juke joints, and other restaurants. Today, the building continues to buzz with imagination thanks to Urban Roots' dedication to showcasing art exhibits. Even the restaurant's food carries a creative identity, from sandwiches to snacks and dishes designed to share.
On Saturday, January 25, restaurants from around Tulsa will gather at the BOK Center for Wingapalooza, a showcase to crown Tulsa's best wings. The field includes McNellie's, Rusty Crane, Full Moon Caf?, Lucky?s, Baxter's, and 20 other restaurants known for their outstanding wings, wing sauces, or wing preparation. In addition to feasting on wings all day and pretending to be a food critic for a made-up magazine called The Winger, attendees can also grab drinks from cash bars and listen to live cover music by My So Called Band.
Two of Christian music’s most iconic artists, Amy Grant and Michael W. Smith join forces to spread the good news, leading congregations in melodious worship on their 2 Friends Tour. Since 1982, this dynamic duo has engaged millions to flock to their catchy, ecclesiastical pop music, sharing a musical camaraderie as impenetrable as a castle keep with abandonment issues. Amy Grant, author of No. 1 hits such as “El Shaddai” and “Baby Baby,” has shared her gift of song for more than 30 years, selling more than 30 million albums, garnering six Grammys, and earning a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. Michael W. Smith has earned countless accolades with his tremendous songbook of head-bobbing hymns and choir-rousing hits. Sharing the stage for the first time in two decades, Amy and Michael thrill fans with new psalms and favorites from their sonic scroll, merging their sets with joyful duets and chemistry that crackles like Abbott and Costello after getting struck by lightning.