KAMERAD!, Brummett Echohawk, Pawnee, Pencil, 2021.02.17. Photo courtesy National Cowboy and Western Heritage Museum

Art exhibitions run the gamut this month. 

In Tulsa, make sure to catch Champagne & Chocolate at Living Arts before its run ends on March 16. The show features 46 artists and more than 100 works, with mediums ranging from paint to woodwork. 

108 Contemporary’s March exhibition Cynthia Marcoux: Beaded Memories runs until March 24. The exhibition showcases a collection of items that have been transformed with beads, creating tangible tributes to the artist’s childhood. 

Philbrook has plenty to see and do this month, as well. Visit until April 25 for Collidoscope: De La Torre Brothers Retro-Perspective. Featuring dozens of colorful blown-glass objects, the exhibition also offers elaborately framed lenticular prints for a dynamic viewing experience. Next up at Philbrook is Wyeth: Textured Visions of Nature, running through June 9. The show follows the works of three generations of the Wyeth family, who all produced content that pays homage to the natural world. Lastly, enjoy Here Be Dragons: Mapping the Real and the Imagined, through Dec. 29. This exhibition presents artworks from the Philbrook permanent collection that span over three hundred years of history. 

In Oklahoma City, the OKCMOA welcomes a new exhibition this month – Magnificent Beauty: Georgia O’Keeffe and the Art of the Flower, from March 9-July 7. The famed artist’s works can be seen alongside photography from Imogen Cunningham – both of whom shared a fascination for flowers. Through March 17, don’t miss First Look: New to the Museum, showcasing a variety of genres and art movements, all exploring the overarching idea of space. 

The National Cowboy Museum has three exhibitions to peruse, all closing April 28. The first is Treasures from our Atherton Vault, which provides a rare glimpse at some of the typically tucked away art and artifacts in the museum. The second, Lighting Pathways: Matriarchs of Oklahoma Native Art, displays the creations of seven female Native artists, all who forged successful careers in the bustling heyday of the late 20th-century Oklahoma. Finally, Nations at War! Field Sketches of a Pawnee Warrior, highlights colorful and realistic depiction of Indigenous life – not only during war but during courting and day-to-day life. 

Previous articleCinema’s Heating Up
Next articleGo Green