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Jason Aldean at the Chesapeake Energy Arena

Jason Aldean at the Chesapeake Energy Arena in Oklahoma City March 1st , 2014 On-Sale January 17th at 10 a.m.Buy Tickets Online

Jason Aldean brings his 2014 Night Train Tour to Oklahoma City on Saturday, March 1 at Chesapeake Energy Arena! Joining him will be very special guest Florida Georgia Line as well as Tyler Farr.

Tickets go on sale at 10 a.m. Friday, Jan. 17 and can be purchased at the Chesapeake Energy Arena box office, all Ticketmaster outlets including participating Homeland stores, by phone at (800) 745-3000 and online at

Thomas Rhett at the Cain's Ballroom

Thomas Rhett will be live at the Cain's Ballroom on January 30th. Tickets are on sale now and start at $20.

For more info or to buy tickets  click here.

Luke Bryan at the Chesapeake Arena

Luke Bryan will be live at the Chesapeake Arena in Oklahoma City on January 31st, 2014. He'll also be bringing Lee Brice and Cole Swindell for support. Tickets go on sale on Friday November 22nd.

For more info or to buy tickets click here.

Dustin Lynch at The Cain's Ballroom

Dustin Lynch will be live at the Cain's Ballroom on February 7th. Tickets go on sale November 1st and will start at $20.

For more info or to buy tickets click here.

8th Annual Leftover Turkey Show at Cains Ballroom

The 8th Annual Leftover Turkey Show returns to the Cain's Ballroom this year Friday November 29th. This year's show will feature both Jason Boland & the Stragglers and the Turnpike Troubadours. Tickets are on sale now and start at $25 in advance of the show.

For more info or to buy tickets click here.

Kris Kristofferson at the Mabee Center

Kris Kristofferson Live at the Mabee Center Sunday, October 13, 2013 • 7:30 PM Doors open at 6:30 PM

Benefit for, the Woody Guthrie Childhood Home Reconstruction project


The Mabee Center Box Office will be open at 4:30 PM Sunday, October 13, the day of the show.

Tickets will be available online or by calling the Mabee Center Box Office (918) 495-6000. Tickets may also be purchased by calling 1(800) 678-1353.

Pre-Sale Date: (Password Needed)Tuesday, Sept. 3, 10:00 AM – Thursday, Sept. 5, 11:59 PM

*For Pre-Sale password information, check Mabee Center Facebook and Twitter pages.

On-Sale Date:Friday, September 6, 10:00 AM


Price Level 1 Seating (VIP) (Reserved) (Floor)$100 plus $8.00 s/c

Price Level 2 Seating (Reserved) (A,B,C,D)$55 plus $6.00 s/c

Price Level 3 Seating (Reserved) (Balcony)$25 plus $5.00 s/c

*A one-time order fee will be applied at checkout.*Children ages 3 and up are required to have a ticket.

VIP Package:

The VIP package includes: VIP parking, a concert poster, and a meet and greet with Kris after the show. You will be contacted by the Mabee Center Ticket Office one week before the show with more information regarding the VIP package.



Kris Kristofferson remembers immortality.

“Nothing could kill me,” he says, recalling his 1960s days in Nashville, when he roared for years on end, somehow finding time amidst the chaos to change the language of country music. “I was rolling cars and wrecking motorcycles, drinking and doing everything I could to die early. But it didn’t work.”

Didn’t work at all. Kristofferson is 76 now and on his 28th album, the aptly titled Feeling Mortal.

Kristofferson is a Country Music Hall of Famer who ranks among the most versatile of American talents. He’s been a Golden Gloves boxer, a Rhodes scholar, a college football player, an acclaimed actor, a military officer, a helicopter pilot, a Grammy-winner, a screw-up and an icon, and now he finds himself releasing the third Don Was-produced album in a twilight years trilogy. Feeling Mortal follows 2009’s Closer To The Bone and 2006’s This Old Road in examining hard-won grace.

“Wide awake and feeling mortal,” he writes on the title track. “At this moment in the dream/ That old man there in the mirror/ And my shaky self-esteem.”

“Going back to the beginning, the songs have been reflections of where I was at that point in my life,” he says. “I always try to be as honest as I can in the songwriting, otherwise there’s no point in doing it: I might as well be doing an advertising job or something. And what I’m finding, to my pleasant surprise at this age, is that I’m more inclined to laughter than tears. I hope I’ll feel this creative and this grateful until they throw dirt over me.”

Kristofferson did not always imagine this would be so. “If I look like a mean old man, that’s what I am,” he sang, back when he was still immortal and when he was sometimes a mean-feeling younger man. But now he’s mostly truthful and thankful, as he sings, “For the laughter and the loving/ That I’m living with today.”

That doesn’t mean Feeling Mortal works as anyone’s greeting card of soft-peddled feelings. “Just Suppose” is another look in the mirror, a negotiation with shame’s reflection. “Castaway” is a cry of the heart, and a memory of a long-ago scene Kristofferson witnessed from the air, when he was flying helicopters over the Gulf of Mexico. And “My Heart Was The Last One To Know” is a harrowing old song, written by Kristofferson and genius poet/author/cartoonist/songwriter Shel Silverstein and previously recorded by Connie Smith.

“Shel was the only person I consistently wrote songs with,” Kristofferson says. “He was a fantastic writer. We did about a dozen songs, and usually he’d write down some titles and a description of what he was thinking about, and I’d go off and come back with a song.”

The album ends with “Ramblin’ Jack”, a song ostensibly about Kristofferson’s folk-singing friend Ramblin’ Jack Elliott. Kristofferson approached the song as something of a self-penned co-write, inspired and begun by his younger self and finished in the present and mortal day. The second verse is the new one: “And if he knew how good he’d done/ Every song he ever sung/ I believe he’d truly be surprised.”

“Ramblin’ Jack’s one of those people whose whole life was music,” Kristofferson says. “He’s like William Blake and Bob Dylan and other people who just believed and lived for whatever poetry they could come up with. That’s probably the thing I was trying to be.”

That’s the thing he was, and the thing he is.

In the Nashville beginning, Kristofferson threw away a promising military career in favor of life as what he sometimes calls, “A songwriting bum.” He had excelled at most everything he’d ever tried, save for singing and songwriting, but it was the singing and the writing that called to him. He wound up penning classics including “Me and Bobby McGee,” “Help Me Make It Through the Night,” “Sunday Morning Coming Down” and “For The Good Times,” as well as a slew of other empathetic, incisive gems. Kristofferson-along with contemporaries Tom T. Hall, Mickey Newbury, Willie Nelson and John Prine-enhanced the scope of country music songwriting, focusing on layering, nuance, empathy and emotional truth.

“A major reason for Kris’ enduring popularity is that he’s always been very honest and open about revealing his inner life,” says producer Don Was, who has worked with Kristofferson for the past 17 years. “‘Sunday Morning Coming Down’ is a brutally frank, first-person narrative that just happens to hit a common nerve among millions of people, and that’s why Kris is such a great artist. I suspect a whole lot of folks will be able to relate to Feeling Mortal, now and for years to come. It’s totally in keeping with the body of Kris’ oeuvre.”

Kristofferson and Was spent three days recording Feeling Mortal, cutting 20 songs and picking 10, then bolstering the basic tracks with stellar instrumental work from guitarist Mark Goldenberg, pedal steel master Greg Leisz, keyboardist Matt Rollins, violinist and vocalist Sara Watkins, bassist Sean Hurley and drummer Aaron Sterling.

They emerged with a piece of work that Was suggests is “One of Kris’ finest albums.”

Kristofferson isn’t one to arm-wrestle with his own legacy, or to set his truths of today against the truths of his old-and-gone immortal self, but he’s pleased that a life that has been sustained by the product of his own imagination remains fruitful.

Above all, Kristofferson is happy to be happy, grateful to be grateful, and wholly unwilling to take the credit for the wondrous way it’s all worked out. In the end, Feeling Mortal is a melodic note of gratitude, from creator to Creator.

“God Almighty, here I am,” he sings. “Am I where I ought to be? I’ve begun to soon descend, like the sun into the sea/ And I thank my lucky stars, from here to eternity/ For the artist that You are/ And the man you made of me.”

Zac Brown Band at BOK Center

Following up on a highly successful UK tour this summer, Zac Brown Band has extended their live dates to include a stop in Tulsa, Okla., at the BOK Center Saturday, December 28, 2013. In 2011, ZBB sold out the BOK Center in their Tulsa debut.


Demand for the ZBB experience is at an all-time high.  The multiplatinum, 3-time GRAMMY Award-winning outfit throw down every night with expert musicianship, hearty Southern rock, and an unparalleled fan experience that's selling out arenas and amphitheaters from coast to coast.

 Their third studio album 'Uncaged' (Atlantic/Southern Ground) debuted at #1 with the band's best first-week sales of 234K copies and followed the band's triple-platinum major label debut 'The Foundation' (Atlantic Records/Home Grown/Big Picture) and platinum #1 follow-up 'You Get What You Give' (Atlantic/Southern Ground).  Together these albums have produced a historic series of ten #1 hit singles.

 The Georgia seven-piece has been lauded by fans and critics alike as a "truly astounding troupe of musicians"  with a "staggering display of instrumental prowess" that makes them "one of the best live bands on the planet."

The Event at Cain's Ballroom











 To continue the celebration of Will Rogers and the 75th Diamond Jubilee Anniversary of the Will Rogers Memorial Museum, The David J. Chernicky Trust, on behalf of The Will Rogers Memorial Museum, is proud to present “The Event” at Cain’s Ballroom.

The concert will showcase three impressive country artists:

Shooter Jennings, Son of Waylon Jennings, Platinum recording artist, Shooter Jennings, is known for his edgy “Outlaw” country music.  Being the son of Waylon Jennings, one of country music's most loved outlaws, likely comes with a lot of expectations from some folks.  But Waylon "Shooter" Jennings has worked hard to blaze his own trails through the world of music, as well as life. The singer5songwriter has penned and played psychedelic rock, and the style of rock that's generated below the Mason-Dixon Line. 

Jessi Colter, Wife of Waylon Jennings, An artist talented and versatile enough both to top the pop charts and to be part of the groundbreaking Wanted: The Outlaws album, she is assured a place in the history of both formats.  Jessi is one of modern music's singular talents, a singer, songwriter, and entertainer whose influence continues to echo across musical genres.

Red Dirt Rangers, Made in Oklahoma. Playing around the galaxy for the last 25 years. If you think you’re hearing more and more about a musical phenomenon known as Red Dirt, you’re right. It is an Oklahoma-bred, genre-twisting style which has made the Red Dirt Rangers one of the most followed bands in the Midwest.  

The show is Septmeber 20th, 2013.Doors open at 6:30pm. Concert starts at 8:00PM.  Advanced tickets are $20, day of tickets are $22 and tickets at the door are $24.

Available at the Cain’s Ballroom and on their website:

All proceeds will benefit the Will Rogers Memorial Foundation and programs supporting the Will Rogers Memorial Museum, Will Rogers Birthplace Ranch, the legacy of Oklahoma's favorite son, and the goal of bringing Will’s voice and values to all generations. 

Reckless Kelly at the Cain's Ballroom


Thursday, August 29th, 2013

Doors open at 7:00pm


Tickets on sale on now at:

Cain’s box office, by phone at 1-877-4FLYTIX and online at  

Tickets:  $15 + fees in advance / $17 + fees day of show/ $19 + fees at door

*** All Ages Show ***

 Produced by Doc Roc Productions

with Special Guest: Bart Crow Band

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