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Table of contents for week of April 11, 2003
NEWS & FEATURES
The United States' commitment to rebuilding Iraq is highly questionable, says Richard Byrne. Just ask Afghanistan.
Moral outrage was Michael Kelly's stock-in-trade, which is why he was such a great journalist. Dan Kennedy remembers.
Mikhaela Reid says this war is just one big crazy alphabet soup - of perfidy.
In the course of researching his new edited collection of pre-Stonewall gay-male pulp fiction, Michael Bronski made a startling discovery: we still haven't caught up with the sophistication of this long-maligned literary subgenre.
City surfaces have always provided a canvas for public expression. With a world in conflict, says Camille Dodero, the canvas gets crowded.
Steve Almond offers a plea to Red Sox Nation.
Sean Richardson reports from enemy territory.
Thanks to an increasing number of distance-learning programs, says Nina MacLaughlin, a college degree might be no further away than your computer.
In the Phoenix editorial, we look back on Romney's first 100 days.
In "Out There," Alan Olifson learns to love the injured list.
Genevieve Rajewski providesa road map to gardening bliss in "Urban Buy."
Plus, this just in:
MEDIA : The Pulitzer board sends a message
TALKING POLITICS : Do as I say ...
PROSECUTING WAR CRIMES : Courting disaster
Q&A : Parade of intolerance
ANTI-WAR MOVEMENT : Take me to your leader
PERSONALLY : Hullabaloo
ACTIVISM : War crimes and loopholes
ARTISTS AGAINST WAR, PART TWO : Pearl Jam slam reporter
Letters to the editor
In Arts news, Gearing up for the Boston Theater Marathon.
In Galleries and Museums, Randi Hopkins tours Liz Lea’s collection
David Weininger on Masur, plus BU Opera’s Idomeneo in Classical.
In Theater, Sean Richardson sees J.C. Superstar do it without Sebastian.
In Performance, Iris Fanger watches Luke Cresswell bring the beat to the screen.
Plan your week:
State of the art
Sean Richardson has faith in Linkin Park's Meteora and Evanescence's Fallen.
Franklin Soults says Lucinda Williams gets the best of us on World Without Tears.
Bill Kisliuk listens to Dar Williams get a little help from her friends.
Josh Kun speaks out about Freedom: Songs from the Heart of America.
In Giant Steps, Jon Garelick praises David Murray's polyglot genius.
Lloyd Schwartz on Elliott Carter's Boston Concerto, the Brentano Quartet, and Dubravka Tomsic.
Also, live reviews of Wayne Shorter at the Berklee Performance Center , the Kills at the Middle East, and Bettie Serveert at T.T. the Bear's.
And last but not least, Roadtripping.
Also, short reviews of:
Damien Jurado : WHERE SHALL YOU TAKE ME?
The Mooney Suzuki : ELECTRIC SWEAT
Rosanne Cash : RULES OF TRAVEL
The Orb : BACK TO MINE
Kenny Brown : STINGRAY
CHARLENE : S/t
Danny Tenaglia : CHOICE — A COLLECTION OF CLASSICS
In The Good Thief, says Loren King, Nick Nolte remains an American original.
Peter Keough finds a mixed bag at the Boston Turkish Film Festival.
Peter Keough says domestic violence shapes 'The RAF's Germany' at the Harvard Film Archive.
In Filmculture, Gerald Peary holds forth on Lorna Lowe Streeter's Shelter and the Cleveland Fest, and says farewell to Stan Brakhage.
Also, short reviews of:
A MAN APART
GHOSTS OF THE ABYSS
Carolyn Clay is pleased to find that literacy lives on Broadway.
Marcia B. Siegel on Eiko & Koma in Snow and Offering.
Christopher Millis on South African art - and artifacts - at Brandeis.
William Corbett reads into the poems of Kenneth Rexroth and the poets of World War II.
Hot Dots -- MONDAY 14 8:00 (5) ABC News Special: War with Iraq. That's War on Iraq, thank you very much. (Until 9 p.m.)
Dining Out: Village Sushi and Grill
On the Cheap : Amsterdam Café
Noshing & Sipping : Immaculate Baking Co. Leapin’ Lemon cookies
Best Music Poll 2002
Spring 2002 Band Guide
The 6th annual Best issue