White Dove By Andrea

White Dove by Andrea

Doves are often associated with peace, freedom and love. They appear in many religious symbols such as Judaism, Christianity, Islam and paganism, along with military and pacifist organizations.

White Dove by andrea

Singer/songwriter White Dove is an up and coming artist whose music addresses the social issues that matter most to her. Her debut single “Hurts Like Hell” raises awareness for famine, war and human trafficking around the world with its subtle instrumental backing allowing her hauntingly pure vocals to take center stage.

Her music is an empowering vehicle for connecting with those who share her values and passion for the greater good. Her message is straightforward yet unmistakably genuine, making her lyrics incredibly relatable.

She uses her music to raise awareness about various social issues, such as domestic violence and sexual assault. Her songs carry a message of hope and healing, which has had an immense effect on the lives of countless people.

The White Dove Review, a modest literary journal published in 1959 and 1960, remains one of Tulsa’s best kept secrets. It featured prominent poets and writers from New York and abroad such as Allen Ginsberg, Richard Blackburn, John Kennedy, and Bob Bartholic; plus it contained some local-born creators and artists.

The White Dove Review was an offshoot of Padgett and Gallup’s high school magazine, Nimrod, which had become a focal point in Tulsa’s underground scene. During its brief existence, The White Dove Review showcased the work of young Tulsa beatniks who would go on to form the New York School of Poetry during the 1960s.

This scrappy little journal featured a variety of writing styles, from romanticized depictions of city life to counterculture reflections on jazz and drugs – and just barely making ends meet. But most importantly, it fostered an atmosphere of camaraderie between Tulsa and New York – the very city which helped define their artistic careers.

Padgett, Gallup, John Kennedy and Ted Berrigan became important figures within the New York School, an inclusive collective of poets, writers and artists that sought to expand self-expression. Though not officially part of its governing body, their friendship with fellow Tulsa beatniks George Kaiser and Lewis Meyer allowed for their integration into this movement.

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