1 The high-school state wrestling tournament begins at 10:30 a.m. today in The Big House located on the Oklahoma State Fairgrounds. Wrestlers from Ardmore, Plainview, Davis, Sulphur and Madill will compete for state championships.

2 ECU SCREENS concludes its Seventh Annual Foreign Film Festival with “Where Do We Go Now?” at 4 p.m. today in the Raymond J. Estep Multimedia Center of the Bill S. Cole University Center. Described as “brave” and startlingly funny” by the Wall Street Journal the film is set  in a remote village in the Middle East where the church and the mosque stand side by side, “Where Do We Go Now?” follows the antics of the town’s women as they struggle to keep their easily offended men from starting a religious war. Heartsick over sons, husbands and fathers lost to previous flare-ups, Christian and Muslim women find common ground in their mission to distract their men with a series of creative schemes, each more fantastic than the previous one.
Admission is free and open to the public.

3 “The Karate Kid” is the featured film during Saturday Movie Night at the Chickasaw Cultural Center. Starring, Ralph Macchio, Pat Morita and Elisabeth Shue, the movie revolves around the story  of a martial art master who agrees to teach karate to a bullied teenager. See this see this action drama film beginning at 6:30 p.m. in the Anoli Theater. Tickets are $3 for adults and $2 for children, with combination packages including the movie ticket, popcorn and a bottled drink for $5.

4 “Let the Good Times Roll,” a Mardi Gras event will be 6 to 9 p.m. Saturday at the American Banjo Museum. The second annual Krewe de Banjo Mardi Gras is billed as bursting to life with sights and sounds of an evening in New Orleans. The Jambalaya Jass Band, will be featured. Guests will also be treated to southern cuisine Prior to the nighttime event, the Jambalaya Jass Band will also perform for regular museum goers from 3-4 p.m.
Tickets can be purchased online at www.americanbanjomuseum.com or call (405) 604-2793. The museum is located at 9 E. Sheridan St. in Oklahoma City.

5 Art lovers can browse paintings, sculptures and wooden carvings by 46 of the top wildlife, western and landscape artists across the United States  during the annual NatureWorks Art Show and Sale from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday in the Tulsa Renaissance Hotel. One of the more engaging aspects of the show is the opportunity to visit with the artists about their work. This helps bring the art to life, and it is extremely interesting to learn how the artist created a specific piece. NatureWorks,  a 501C(3) corporation, retains 30 percent of the artists’ sales. That money is used to support conservation and development of Oklahoma’s natural habitat and the creatures that depend on that habitat. Also, that 30 percent of each sale is tax-deductible for the art buyer