Crossword clues for tulsa
- Hometown of the band Hanson
- Tornado Alley city
- A major city of northeastern Oklahoma on the Arkansas river
- Oklahoma university
- Okla. city
- Home of the Golden Hurricane
- Golden Hurricanes' home
- Home of Oral Roberts University
- Okla. oil center
- Oil centeer
- Arkansas River oil city
- Oil center in Okla.
- U.S. petroleum center
- Oklahoma's "Golden Hurricane"
- Oklahoma oil center
- Tony Randall's birthplace
- Oil city
- Sooner's city
- Home of minor-league baseball's Drillers
- Oral Roberts University site
- Oklahoma city
- City south of Bartlesville
- Major oil hub
- City on the Arkansas
- Garth Brooks's birthplace
- City on the Arkansas River
- City near the Red Fork oil fields
- Where about 400,000 47-Downs live
- University of ___ (the Golden Hurricane)
- Where Garth Brooks hails from
- Home of the Jaycees' national headquarters
- "Livin' on ___ time" (lyric in a #1 Don Williams country hit)
- City whose name means "old town" in Creek
- Arkansas River city
- City in Tornado Alley
- Oklahoma oil city
Housing Units (2000): 179405
Land area (2000): 182.646505 sq. miles (473.052257 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 4.192044 sq. miles (10.857343 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 186.838549 sq. miles (483.909600 sq. km)
FIPS code: 75000
Located within: Oklahoma (OK), FIPS 40
Location: 36.131294 N, 95.937332 W
ZIP Codes (1990): 74103 74104 74105 74106 74107 74108
74119 74120 74126 74127 74128 74129
74130 74131 74132 74133 74134 74135
74136 74137 74145 74146
Housing Units (2000): 243953
Land area (2000): 570.300306 sq. miles (1477.070950 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 16.716672 sq. miles (43.295979 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 587.016978 sq. miles (1520.366929 sq. km)
Located within: Oklahoma (OK), FIPS 40
Location: 36.124761 N, 95.938999 W
Tulsa County, OK
__NOTOC__ Tulsa is a collection of black-and-white photographs by Larry Clark of the life of young people in Tulsa, Oklahoma. Its publication in 1971 "caused a sensation within the photographic community", leading to a new interest in autobiographical work.
Later better known for directing the movie Kids, Clark was a Tulsa native and a drug addict during the period (1963–1971) when he took the photographs. The book is prefaced by the statement:
i was born in tulsa oklahoma in 1943. when i was sixteen i started shooting amphetamine. i shot with my friends everyday for three years and then left town but i've gone back through the years. once the needle goes in it never comes out. L.C.
Tulsa, Clark's first book, was published in 1971 by Lustrum Press, owned by Ralph Gibson. It has been claimed that thanks to Gene Pitney's 1960 song " Twenty Four Hours from Tulsa", Tulsa then represented "young love and family values"; Clark's book challenged this with scenes of young people having sex, shooting up drugs, and playing with guns.
Clark has said that he "didn't take these photographs as a voyeur, but as a participant in the phenomenon", and commentary on the book has emphasized how Clark did not just live with the teenagers portrayed but "did drugs with them, slept with them, and included himself in the photographs"; this conferred an authenticity on the work, which brought it great praise.
Criticism of Tulsa has not been limited to a visceral rejection of images of drugtaking, casual sex, and gunplay; Martin Parr and Gerry Badger say that the "incessant focus [of Tulsa and Clark's 1983 book Teenage Lust] on the sleazy aspect of the lives portrayed, to the exclusion of almost anything else — whether photographed from the 'inside' or not — raises concerns about exploitation and drawing the viewer into a prurient, voyeuristic relationship with the work."
Tulsa is a 1949 Technicolor film that was directed by Stuart Heisler and starred Susan Hayward and Robert Preston, and featured Lloyd Gough, Chill Wills (as the narrator), and Ed Begley in one of his earliest film roles, billed as Edward Begley.
The film's plot revolved around greed, conservation, and romance. It was nominated for an Oscar for its special effects in 1950.
Tulsa is a city in Oklahoma, United States.
Tulsa may also refer to:
- Tulsa (film), starring Susan Hayward and Robert Preston
- USS Tulsa, the name of two U.S. Navy ships, a gunboat and a never-built cruiser
- Tulsa (book), a photo collection by Larry Clark
- University of Tulsa, a private university in the city of Tulsa
- "Tulsa", a song by Billy Joe Royal
Usage examples of "tulsa".
David had been a law enforcement officer in Tulsa for ten years before he became the Kinderhook County sheriff.
Daddy Fairchild was talking about moving the Ministry from Tulsa to Atlantic City, New Jersey, to minister to the sinners right in the heart of their damnation to hear him tell it.
Doberman pinscher he killed when he burglarized a lumberyard in Tulsa in 1921, and she didn't care.
Finally it happened, at a goat roast near Tulsa, that a woman offered the president a plate of breaded and fried pig testicles.
Wonder why nobody's ever noticed that an unusually high number of catatonics come out of the Old Tulsa area?
He admitted that he had lived in Tulsa for more than ten years but still voted by absentee ballot in Madison County in every election, though he was no longer a legal resident there.
One year after our appeal, we finally got a written opinion from the Court of Appeals in the Tulsa district.
The Tulsa County sheriff's office had loaned it to Pawnee last winter for a drug bust related to one on their turf.
A Tulsa police intelligence source told me that Finley "was out to get the whole place.
Once I heard that fellow was going to stop his plane for fuel in Tulsa, and I drove up from Okmulgee, hell-bent for election just to see him.
The Holy Fire, it would give us information on the horse races and the bingo games in Tulsa.
The buildings of Tulsa loomed beneath her, and she kited on the thermals rising from hot asphalt.
He had then gone off to Lawrenceville, an excellent school that prepared for Princeton, and after graduation from college had gone west to become an officer in an oil company in Tulsa.
When she'd left last year, Daddy Fairchild was talking about moving the Ministry from Tulsa to Atlantic City, New Jersey, to minister to the sinners right in the heart of their damnation to hear him tell it.
But the money is currently in a passbook savings account in Tulsa.