news & features |
Table of contents for the week of September 12, 2002
NEWS & FEATURES
Richard Byrne asks, why are our leaders clamoring for war with Iraq when our open-ended global war on terrorism, not to mention unfinished business like the drug war in Colombia, has already maxed out the military?
Michael Bronksi on Miami-Dade County's limited-rights ordinance: those who remember the past are doomed to repeat it.
Sean Glennon, a Patriots fan who still doesn’t quite believe last year’s Super Bowl score, hangs out with the faithful.
Ruth Tobias pays a visit to Nuestra Culinary Ventures which offers its kitchen — and its resources — to those with epicurean dreams.
There is more to the job search than What Color Is Your Parachute? David Valdes Greenwood has the latest books on getting — and keeping — your job search going.
Kim Weidman says conducting an online job search — and succeeding — often takes more than simply posting a résumé on a big Web site.
In the Phoenix editorial, Shannon O’Brien for governor.
In Talking Politics, Seth Gitell charts Hillary's rise to power.
In Out There, Steve Almond says it's time to retire the penny.
According to Symboline Dai, astrological merchandise has made a comeback in Urban Buy.
Plus, this just in:
Q&A : Policy analyst Jeff McLynch on ‘working families’
TALKING POLITICS : The faithful reject Romney
DIRTY POLITICS : Gay-baiting in the Cambridge state Senate race
BEARING WITNESS : Voices of tragedy
OPINION : Memento moribund
AT THE MOVIES : A disquieting film
SLICE OF LIFE : Only in the New Somerville
Letters to the editor
Sean Richardson says the Dixie Chicks get rootsy on Home, and he catches up with Common Rider before they embark on the Plea for Peace tour;
Ted Drozdowski on the old-world blues of Willie King's Living in a New World;
In his final Smallmouth installation, Douglas Wolk revisits Nonesuch's Explorer Series, which is out on reissue;
In Cellars by Starlight, Brett Milano remembers the Cavedogs as they reunite and play in Boston for the first time in 10 years.
Also, live reviews of The Rolling Stones at the FleetCenter and B.B. King’s Blues Festival Tour at the FleetBoston Pavillion.
And last but not least, Roadtripping.
Also, short reviews of:
Allison Moorer : MISS FORTUNE
Joe Bonamassa : SO, IT’S LIKE THAT
Bernard Haitink/Orchestre National de France : DEBUSSY: PELLÉAS ET MÉLISANDE
Grant-Lee Phillips : LADIES’ LOVE ORACLE
Cary Hudson/ Blue Mountain : THE PHOENIX / TONIGHT IT’S NOW OR NEVER
The Hot Club of Cowtown : GHOST TRAIN
The 18th annual Boston Film Festival wraps up;
Chris Fujiwara on the brief career of Andrzej Munk.
In Film Culture, Gerald Peary goes to the Montreal Film Festival.
Also, short reviews of:
I AM TRYING TO BREAK YOUR HEART
MERCI POUR LE CHOCOLAT
Iris Fanger says I Sent a Letter plays post office;
Jeffrey Gantz watches Kate Mulgrew do Hepburn in Tea at Five;
Marcia B. Siegel takes in Susan Rose 's campy and physically bizarre choreography at Green Street;
In State of the art, Randi Hopkins talks to Raphaela Platow at the Rose Art Museum.
Peter Keough appreciates Paul Aster's work in The Book of Illusions;
Chris Fujiwara finds animated intelligence in Gaby Wood's Edison’s Eve;
Hot Dots -- Monday, 8:00 (25) Pyramids Live - Secret Chambers Revealed. Geraldo was not invited.
On the Cheap : Riverside Pizza
Noshing & Sipping : Little Bear Organic Lite Cheddar Puffs
Summer Preview 2002
Best Music Poll 2002
Spring 2002 Band Guide
The 4th annual Best issue