Vicar of Editorial (yes, that's his real title) Greg Horton is a freelance writer and adjunct professor. He has been writing for more than 25 years, and during the last 10 of those, he's written hundreds of articles about food and wine. He loves wine. He loves wine and bars so much that he lives with a bartender in a downscale apartment in downtown Oklahoma City, as befits a writer. He made up the title. We had to look up the word "vicar." Apparently, it's on his mug at McNellie's, too. We're guessing they don't know what it means either. You can reach him at email@example.com.
The time capsule for Oklahoma Contemporary Arts Center has been set, so it's a fitting time to revisit last year's interview with its architect, Rand Elliott.
Shawnee native and public radio super host Krista Tippett shares spiritual wisdom learned from her Peabody-winning show and her exceptionally nuanced, Yale-educated mind. Her mission: "drawing out the animating questions at the heart of our religious traditions."
OK native and James Beard Award-winning writer Molly Wizenberg talks family, food, art, and life. And time suck alert: we link to her addictive food podcast, just the thing for summer days at home with the littles.
Plaza Walls shows us a way of expressing how we feel about a place, especially how much worth or value we assign to our common spaces—a valuation that conserves spaces within the city for us to gather, spaces that aren’t left subject to the whims of commerce.
Distributors expand the distribution—and sanity—of French wine in Oklahoma via an expansion of the renowened Kermit Lynch portfolio here.
It’s biscuit season, and a true expert shares his hard-won tips for success. You’re welcome.
A look at the journey of Korean food from Tinker AFB into the mainstream scene in the city core.
How consultant and developer Gina Sofola is working through tension and possible misunderstanding to achieve goals good for everyone.
The Oklahoma History Center examines veterans and refugee experiences from the Vietnam War, and how they contributed to the culture of Oklahoma.
He would set up Midtown as a benevolent monarchy with himself in charge if it were in his power, and the result would likely be creative, fun, interesting and collaborative.
The reason to go to Simply Falafel is for the excellent Middle Eastern fare, the reason to stay is for a visit with its extraordinary owner.
Esteemed team invigorates Patrono’s kitchen, and our appetite for it.
Mainly known for football, Lubbock is in one of the country's best emerging wine regions.
Wine columnist Greg Horton offers some lesser-known whites for easy summer sipping.
Oklahoma native and James Beard Award-winning writer Molly Wizenberg talks family, food, art and life.
One tailor's epic past and dignified present remind of commonalities shared in the nation of immigrants.
That the Tower is still here to show us what the past was like and what the future will be is much closer to symmetry than irony.
Barrios Fine Mexican Dishes is trying to help educate Oklahomans about the wonders of tequila. Could there be a more noble project?
Oklahoma City's New Land Academy helps kids from war-torn countries be kids again.
What happens when architectural imagination is free to roam: a study in the architecture of SOSA (South of St. Anthony). With very few restrictions on creativity, Midtown's SOSA district has attracted some of the best architectural experimentation in the state.
Sometimes it’s about how words hit your ears, not just the tone, but also the life that’s behind them. Parker Millsap grew up Pentecostal in Purcell, Oklahoma. That sentence is so weighted with subtexts, it’s hard to unpack.
Why Edmond's Signature Grill is truly worth the sojourn out of Oklahoma City.
The story of a University of Oklahoma grad, a duffel bag, a passport, and the rise to become one of the most engaged and noted architects in Britain. Wade Scaramucci's portfolio in Oklahoma City and across the pond just won him the UK's highest architecture award.
As with so many things in Oklahoma City right now, the use of shipping containers aligns the city with interesting and forward-leaning trends nationally. Small is the new big, say evangelists of the tiny house movement. Repurposing shipping