ShalomFest, Pumpkin patches and Norah Jones
BY Staff Reports
Sunday, October 14, 2012
10/14/12 at 2:34 AM
ShalomFest is set for noon to 6 p.m. Sunday at Temple Israel, 2004 E. 22nd Place, just south of Utica Square.
Guests can experience mock weddings, temple tours, Klezmer music and Israeli dancing, plus a wide variety of foods made by Temple Israel members. Authentic Israeli goods can be found at a traditional Middle Eastern "shuk" or marketplace, including jewelry, Judaica and toys.
Visitors taking the tours have an opportunity to learn about the Jewish faith, different aspects of Jewish life, history of Israel and Temple Israel.
Monday: Pumpkin patches
If you haven't paid a visit to a pumpkin patch yet, it may be time to do so. Numerous patches are open throughout the month, several of them also featuring hayrides, corn mazes and other activities.
Consider Tulsa's Pumpkin Town, Sand Springs' Pleasant Valley Farms or Porter's Livesay Orchards.
For locations, hours and more options, visit tulsaworld.com/Halloween2012
Tuesday: Norah Jones
American singer-songwriter and pianist Norah Jones returns to the Brady Theater on Tuesday for her "Little Broken Hearts" tour stop.
The show is all ages. Tickets start at $48.50, plus fees, and are available at tulsaworld.com/protix, tulsaworld.com/brady, and by phone at 918-582-7239 and 1-866-977-6849. Doors open at 7 p.m., showtime is 8 p.m. All tickets are reserved seats.
Check out any of the numerous exhibits at local museums.
Head to Gilcrease Museum to see "Panoramic Landscapes of the American West: Gus Foster's Views of this Broad Land." Admission is $8.
Or enjoy any of the exhibits relating to local history at the Tulsa Historical Society, 2445 S. Peoria Ave. Admission is $5.
Or consider "Gladiator of the Political Pencil" at Philbrook Museum of Art. Admission is $9.
You can find pumpkin patches throughout the Tulsa area during October. JOHN CLANTON / Tulsa World file
Grammy winner Norah Jones brings her music to the Brady Theater on Tuesday night. Associated Press file
Check out exhibits from panoramic pictures to political pencils at local museums. STEPHEN PINGRY / Tulsa World file