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Book signings



1313 E Danforth Rd., Edmond

Paul R. Lehman will sign copies of "Demystifying Bigotry II" from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. The book is "an introduction to ethnic bigotry as it exists in everyday life in America," largely through "discussions, reactions or an analysis of occurrences ... that lend themselves to an insight/interest into bigotry and the attitudes, ideas and behavior that accompany it," according to a news release. Lehman is a professor emeritus of English and a former dean of the Graduate College at the University of Central Oklahoma.

Reclusive singer, songwriter and best-selling author Robert Hunter will perform music and sign copies of his novel, "Relapse: A Love Story," from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Thursday. Hunter is known for the alt-country songs "Wasted and Sober" and "Outta My Mind." His wife, Becky, will join him; she is a cancer survivor. Admission is free. Those in attendance will get a copy of Hunter's album, "Revival," with each purchase of his book. Space is limited; reserve a spot by calling 252-202-1698. Learn more about the couple on Facebook and Instagram @roberthuntermusic and at

Rural Oklahoma illustrator Linda Kukuk, who specializes in scratchboard art and watercolor painting, will host a story time and sign copies of her children's book, "Wilma's Way Home," from 11 a.m. to noon Saturday. The book tells the story of Wilma Mankiller, the first female chief of the Cherokee Nation.

Nancy Jackson will sign her novel, "The Blood," from 1 to 2:30 p.m. Saturday. The book is about two Oklahoma State Bureau of Investigations agents trying to capture a killer with "an irrational need for blood," according to a news release. Jackson writes fiction and nonfiction, was a jewelry-maker and is a full-time realtor.


50 Penn Place

Asa Dunnington will sign his book about his scoundrel of an uncle, "Selectively Lawless: The Truth Story of Emmett Long, an American Original," from 3 to 5 p.m. Saturday. Long was a "bank robber, moonshiner, gambler, and — on occasion — even a killer," according to a news release. But Long turned things around, "lived to a ripe old age, reformed his ways, found Christianity, married a good woman, raised a family and became a successful rancher," according to a news release.

Staff reports