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A History of Tulsa’s Jewish Community
This film tells the story of Tulsa’s Jewish Community from its arrival in America, to its settling in Indian Territory, to its contemporary commitment to our city. Highlights include Jewish-owned retail businesses, oil and related industry pioneers, and local philanthropies that have helped Tulsa to grow and prosper. The film explores the human condition of our city’s collective history. Themes of persistence in the face of hardship and discrimination, institutional racism, the taking of responsibility and ownership for one’s community, and dreams of a better life are addressed.
Created by the Tulsa Historical Society & Museum and Lookout Mountain Productions.
35.1 – 4/14 3pm; 4/16 8pm; 4/21 7pm; 4/23 8pm
35.2 – 4/15 3pm; 4/18 10am; 4/25 10am; 4/29 3pm
This film focuses on the history of Tulsa, Oklahoma, a city known for extremes. Interwoven into the fabric of the film are details of arguably the nation’s most devastating race riot: The Tulsa Race Riot; the struggles the Muscogee Creek faced during and after the Trail of Tears; a remarkable retrospective of the famed Mother Road, Route 66; the fabulous wealth, architecture, arts & philanthropy from oil and the economic results of relying only on oil speculation. The film answers the important question of why history is important.
Created by the Tulsa Historical Society & Museum and Kirkpatrick & Kinslow Productions
Both films are currently showing by request at the museum. Free with museum admission ($5 adults, $3 seniors, free for members and students).
DVDs are for sale in the museum gift kiosk for $20.00 plus tax.
Shipping: $24.00 (price includes tax and shipping costs). Call 918.712.9484 with a credit card number to have a DVD shipped directly.