Table of contents for week of July 16, 2004|
NEWS & FEATURES
"EC" has been FDA-approved since 1998, yet few women know about the new morning-after pill's wonders. And under Tom Finneran's leadership, says Kristen Lombardi, the House may try to keep it that way.
David S. Bernstein looks behind the scenes at preparations for handling protesters at the Democrats' nominating convention. Have no doubt: law enforcement will be prepared like never before.
Even after months of study, efforts to reform Boston's school-assignment plan are mired in race, politics, and competing proposals. Adam Reilly reports.
Same-sex marriage doesn't have economic advantages for every gay family, Michael Bronski finds, especially if you're poor and black.
Camille Dodero shows how post-graffiti street art is creeping into the mainstream.
In "Out There," Kris Frieswick steps to it.
In "Urban Buy," Andrea Toochin put some shine in your shoes.
In the Phoenix editorial: The Senate Intelligence Committee lets Bush off the hook. Plus, prison reform gets a boost, and the Republicans seek to intimidate entertainers.
Letters to the editor
Plus, this just in:
Homeless rule petitioning
The return of the Nigerien yellowcake
Total eclipse on Kerry
Problem not solved
The glare of mourning
In Arts News, 'Instant Live' grabs the concert-CD market, plus the punks are playing baseball
In Galleries and Museums, Tea Party at the Hatch Shell, 'Peace?' at the Zeitgeist, 'Presidents' at the MFA
In Theater, Company One brings Anthony Burgess's novel to Boston
In State of the Art, The Karamazov Brothers gear up for the DNC
Plan your week:
Sean Richardson says Hilary Duff and JoJo keep kiddie corn alive and kicking.
Mike Miliard talks with Baby Strange and the Model Sons.
Sean Richardson says Black Sabbath, Judas Priest, and Slayer ruled Ozzfest 2004.
Josh Kun explains how Caetano Veloso sees the US.
Ted Drozdowski sees Chris and Rich Robinson go their separate ways.
Jon Garelick reviews Billy Bang's Vietnam Aftermath, and Medeski Martin & Wood.
Mikael Wood hears the Promise Ring's Davey von Bohlen re-emerge with Maritime.
Live reviews of: Mediterranean, Ravel and Nacho Duato.
Also, short reviews of:
The Silent League
THE ORCHESTRA, SADLY, HAS REFUSED
Dave Matthews Band
Toots and the Maytals
Eyedea & Abilities
...and Roadtripping: Jessica's sister Ashlee hits the Hatch Shell, plus Hanson resurrected and more
BY CARLY CARIOLI
Peter Keough watches John Irving and Tod Williams let the actors take the Floor.
Gerald Peary watches Bruno Dumont tour the erotic desert.
Also, short reviews of:
A CINDERELLA STORY
LA GRANDE SÉDUCTION/SEDUCING DR. LEWIS
MIL NUBES DE PAZ/A THOUSAND CLOUDS OF PEACE
Carolyn Clay says a well-done Life X 3 repeats itself.
Liza Weisstuch finds comic heights in Pleasure Valley.
Iris Fanger says Siddhartha yes, frame no.
Carolyn Clay looks to understand the art of Julie Taymor.
Christopher Millis reviews "Shocked and Awed" at the CMAC, photos of John Kerry at Kayafas, and "Particpatory Democracy" at Art Interactive.
Clea Simon gets swept up in Sarah Messer's ghost hunt.
HOTDOTS: SATURDAY 17 10:00 (5) ABC's 50th Blooper Celebration. Five decades and they still can't get it right. And they're proud of it.
By Clif Garboden
Dining Out: Ruby Room
Hot Plate: Perdix's 7-Up cake
Noshing and Sipping: Allagash Four
Best Music Poll 2004
Guide to the Outdoors
Spring Arts Guide
The Phoenix Education
The 6th annual Best issue