news & features |
Table of contents for the week of September 5, 2002
NEWS & FEATURES
One year later: 16 Phoenix writers and editors reflect on how life has changed since September 11.
Before 9/11, unprecedented immigrant-rights reform was on the agenda. Today, it’s just a memory. So where, asks Kristen Lombardi, does that leave the millions of undocumented immigrants currently working in America?
We think the world has changed since 9/11. But, according to David Brudnoy, little has. Including us.
The Bush administration’s war on terror is shoving civil liberties aside. Richard Byrne explains how the courts are pushing back.
Imagine how it might feel to have tried to change flights the morning of September 11 — to United Flight 175 — and failed. Chris Wright talks to Pat Steiner and gets her story.
In State of the art, Nina MacLaughlin runs down this week's 9/11 events.
In our weekly Q&A by Tamara Wieder, Bostonians reflect on how they plan to commemorate one of America’s darkest days .
In the Phoenix editorial, our endorsements for state representatives and senators.
In Talking Politics Seth Gitell says the great myth of increased political participation as a result of 9/11 is just that — a myth.
In Out There, Rebecca Wieder explains how to preserve a friendship with someone who’s spawned an ugly child.
Nina Willdorf provides tips on having a healthy house in Hip Check.
Plus, this just in:
ELECTIONS : Sympathy vote for Brian Honan
TALKING POLITICS : Romney’s running scared
RED SOX : Yawkey Way today, Lansdowne Street tomorrow?
IRAQ ATTACK : Ritter’s reversal
SUSTAINABLE EFFORT : Cable summit
Letters to the editor
Franlin Soults on rock's reaction to 9/11: Bruce Springsteen, Neil Young, Steve Earle, and others struggle to come to grips;
Carly Carioli has sympathy for Sleater-Kinney;
Ted Drozdowski has a chat with legend Marianne Faithfull;
In Poprocks, Matt Ashare defends the '80s;
In Frequencies by Josh Kun, immigrants from Lord Kitchener to Asian Dub look for a home;
In Cellars by Starlight, Robin Vaughn recaps a five hour evening with Peter Wolf.
And last but not least, Roadtripping.
Also, short reviews of:
Joe Satriani : STRANGE BEAUTIFUL MUSIC
Outrageous Cherry : THE BOOK OF SPECTRAL PROJECTIONS
Hem : RABBIT SONGS
Yume Bitsu : THE GOLDEN VESSYL OF SOUND
Clipse : LORD WILLIN’
Junior Kimbrough : YOU BETTER RUN: THE ESSENTIAL JUNIOR KIMBROUGH
Erik Friedlander : GRAINS OF PARADISE
Our writers preview the 18th annual Boston Film Festival;
Mike Milliard briefly summarizes the festival's film shorts.
In Film Culture, Gerald Peary says Manoel de Oliveira is not going home yet.
Also, short reviews of:
CITY BY THE SEA
GRÉGOIRE MOULINCONTRE L’HUMANITÉ
JUANA LA LOCA/MAD LOVE
RAPE IS . . .
Carolyn Clay takes a look at Unexpected Man in Gloucester.
Richard C. Walls reads V.S. Naipaul’s restless sojourns in in The Writer and the World.
Hot Dots -- Tuesday, 9:30 (7) America Remembers. And if you don't, Tom Brokaw will remind you.
Dining Out : Pho Que Huong
On the Cheap : Flann O’Brien’s
Noshing & Sipping : Samosas
Summer Preview 2002
Best Music Poll 2002
Spring 2002 Band Guide
The 4th annual Best issue