Table of contents for week of August 6, 2004|
NEWS & FEATURES
Special Section on Education
Once you have the basics in place, you can take an advanced degree in all kinds of unusual directions. Nina Maclaughlin leads the way.
Personal growth is a growth industry - for everyone involved. Brian E. O'Neill expands on the idea.
Father. Private investigator. Would-be politician. To say Mark Chauppette juggles a complicated life would be an understatement. Chris Wright enters his world.
Journalists make political contributions - the horror! And then there's Kerry and the $87 billion. Dan Kennedy explores these issues.
David S. Bernstein weighs in on the wages of wrongful conviction, and other highlights from the political follies.
Deirdre Fulton finds the Democratic Party seeking the fountain of youth.
Adam Reilly reads Mitt Romney's book so you don't have to.
In Boston for the DNC, CNN anchor Wolf Blitzer talks with Tamara Wieder about just how much influence conventions can have in a crucial election year.
In "Out There," Alan Olifson is out of sight.
In "Urban Buy," Kate Cohen looks at designs of the times.
In the Phoenix editorial, we critique President Bush's fake war on terror.
Letters to the editor
Plus, this just in:
THE SHERIFF’S RACE
Gay love stories
Correction officers balk at change
Willie and Bob go to Brockton?
REWORKING THE CLASSICS
The emo prince
In Galleries and Museums, Norma Jean Calderwood's Islamic art at the Sackler
In Classical, Jordi Savall and the Misteri d'Elx
In State of the Art, StageSource hosts the first Boston theater conference
Plan your week:
Carly Carioli hears Tanya Donelly turning the volume down and the intensity up.
Banning Eyre lauds Youssou N'Dour's Egypt.
Josh Kun parses the Milken Archive of American Jewish Music
Sean Richardson says that England's Lostprophets have found a home in the US.
Franklin Bruno explores Arto Lindsay's double helix.
Jon Garelick celebrates Newport Jazz's celebration of 50 years
Live reviews of: CONCRETE BLONDE, TWINEMEN, AND THE DRIVE-BY TRUCKERS and TED LEO AND PHARMACISTS.
Also, short reviews of:
WHAT DOESN’T KILL YOU . . .
A NEW REALITY
BENEATH THESE FIREWORKS
...and Roadtripping: Bill Cosby spreads his folksy wisdom, plus Wilco at the Newport Folk Festival and more
BY MIKE MILIARD
Peter Keough says Open Water is Jaws dropping. Plus, he talks with the directors.
Gerald Peary says this IFC game show's pursuits are truly trivial.
Also, short reviews of:
CONFIDENCES TROP INTIMES/INTIMATE STRANGERS
LITTLE BLACK BOOK
SHE HATE ME
Carolyn Clay reviews Design for Living, R Shomon, and The God Committee.
Marcia B. Siegel reviews "3 Women Solo" at Concord Academy.
Christopher Millis looks at the MFA's looks at the Olympics and Mount Olympos.
Jon Garelick reads as David Markson writes on.
HOTDOTS: SUNDAY 8 9:00 (2) Mystery: Foyle's War: The Funk Hole. Tonight we learn a new term: funk hole. Is it 1) a hotel room once occupied by George Clinton?; 2) a hotel for long-term residents?; or 3) something you're no longer allowed to discuss on TV?
By Clif Garboden
Hot Plate: Taberna de Haro piquillos y brandada
Noshing and Sipping: Kayem Pale Ale Bratwursts
Education Section 2004
Best Music Poll 2004
Guide to the Outdoors
Spring Arts Guide
The 6th annual Best issue