Table of contents for week of September 10, 2004|
NEWS & FEATURES
Dan Kennedy outlines how to beat Bush in five easy (or not so easy) steps.
ALL BOXED UP AND NO PLACE TO GO:
Michael Bronski sorts through 35 years' worth of books and lets the genie out of the bottle.
Kristen Lombardi reports on the Democratic primary race for the 34th Middlesex District House seat and how it demonstrates the effect gay marriage is having on a range of civic issues.
In the 26th Middlesex District, Adam Reilly sees the Old Cambridge and Somerville pitted against the New. Kristen Lombardi reports.
Camille Dodero checks out Turntable: A Trip-Hop Odyssey, local filmmaker Robert Patton-Spruill's return to the director's chair.
LOST AND FOUND:
Tamara Wieder talks to Found magazine editor Davy Rothbart about love letters, bar-napkin poetry, and other lost or discarded scribblings.
In "Savage Love," Dan plays it strait.
In "Out There," Kris Frieswick has alert overload.
In "Urban Buy," Nina Schwartz wants you to moc her.
In the Phoenix editorial, we endorse Carl Sciortino, Avi Green, and Marty Walz for the legislature, and Stephen Murphy for sheriff. Also, marking a tragic milestone, and Bush's past is catching up with him.
Letters to the editor
Plus, this just in:
A 9/11 anniversary message
Local color on film
SJC takes a half step toward righting wrongful convictions
GOP IN NYC
Elephants at the trough
Remembering Kirsten Malone
Dems versus their platform
In Galleries and Museums, ParkeHarrison at the DeCordova, Terry Winters at the Addison, GASP in Brookline
In Theater, New Repertory Theatre journeys to Moomtaj
In State of the Art, Tommy Stinson's latest solo shot
Plan your week:
Mike Miliard gleans meaning from the twisted tales of the Fiery Furnaces, White Magic, and Cambridge's Night Rally.
Sean Richardson reports on Jimmy Buffet's genre-crossing, fun-loving, license to be himself.
The Drive-By Truckers talk to Jonathan Perry about the "duality of the Southern thing."
ROOTS POP REDUX:
As the group resettles into an indie label, Franklin Soults reflects on the many-splendored Old 97's.
Brett Milano hears Nektar return with their prog rock intact.
Matt Ashare on the political battle of the bands.
Also, short reviews of:
THE REBIRTH OF TRAGEDY
The Blue Nile
WAR CRIME BLUES
The Meat Purveyors
PAIN BY NUMBERS
Douglas/Sclavis/Lee/Van Der Schyff
BOW RIVER FALLS
FOR ALMOST EVER SCOOTER
...and Roadtripping: Andrew W.K. reunites with To Live and Shave in LA, plus B-Lite in Providence and more.
BY CARLY CARIOLI
A.S. Hamrah sees the political timeliness of Emile de Antonio's documentaries, playing at the Harvard Film Archive.
Even without a red carpet, Boston's 20th Film Festival is sure to offer some intriguing films. The Phoenix takes a look.
Gerald Peary sees reality TV off to Film School.
Also, short reviews of:
EL FOTÓGRAFO/THE PHOTOGRAPHER
JANDEK ON CORWOOD
WARRIORS OF HEAVEN AND EARTH
WHAT THE #$*! DO WE KNOW!?
Carolyn Clay sees David Margulies' offbeat Loman Family Picnic.
Julia Hanna advises readers to hurry up and read Mark Spragg's An Unfinished Life before the movie comes out.
HOTDOTS: MONDAY 13 10:00 (2) Extreme Oil: The Pipeline. This series considers the world's unreasonable thirst for oil and the extremes to which the oil industry will go to get some. Tonight's edition follows the pipeline that carries Caspian oil.
By Clif Garboden
Dining Out: Orleans
Hot Plate : Via Matta’s crunchy eggplant appetizer
On the Cheap: The Old Garden
Education Section 2004
Best Music Poll 2004
Guide to the Outdoors
Spring Arts Guide
The 6th annual Best issue