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I lead this week’s arts section with a look at an aborted video project by D.C. artist Alberto Roblest, which he’d hoped to mount in an entrance to the Dupont Circle Metro—-before discovering that making art for Metro is a tricky business. Tricia Olszewski reviews two fast-moving movies—-except one’s about a guy who doesn’t move for the bulk of the film. Bob Mondello has a blast at Oklahoma!, Arena Stage’s first production in its new Mead Center for American Theater—-even though, he writes, it’s a blithely commercial move for the company. Chris Klimek has a much less comfortable time at Woolly Mammoth Theatre Company’s House of Gold—-but it’s about the JonBenet Ramsey story, so that was surely to be expected. Mike Kanin reviews the new (and maybe last) album by Stereolab. David Dunlap Jr. reviews the latest act of creepiness by art-popper Gary Wilson. Ted Scheinman reviews White Hand Society, Petter Conners’ book about Allen Ginsberg, Timothy Leary, and LSD. And for One Track Mind, Leor Galil talks to dorm-room eccentric Brothers about its Wavves-hating new single.