Table of contents for week of April 15, 2005|
NEWS & FEATURES
Camille Dodero explains why micro-radio could be coming to a frequency near you.
City councilor Maura Hennigan revives the school-committee debate. Adam Reilly sheds light on the issue.
While network news flounders toward the future, Dan Kennedy says the present belongs to NPR.
David S. Bernstein says city council elections have become a large-bill race.
In Mondovino, filmmaker and former sommelier Jonathan Nossiter finds culture, corruption, danger, and hope in the bottom of a wineglass. Tamara Wieder talks with him.
In "Out There," Steve Almond gets manly with squash.
Dan Savage on sex.
In the Phoenix editorial: Bernard Law’s re-emergence following the pope’s death shows that the Church has learned nothing. Plus, why DeLay should resign, and Bush’s miserable choice for the UN.
Letters to the editor
Plus, this just in:
48 hours of creativity
Andrea Dworkin, 1946–2005
Former Harvard prof cracks down on student file-sharers
Will the State House swallow the morning-after pill?
How the Bagel Man keeps the faith
ANNALS OF ROCK STARDOM
Carry that weight
In Theater, Doug Wright’s I Am My Own Wife is stranger than fiction
In Galleries and Museums, The 2005 Boston Cyberarts Festival, here, there, and everywhere
In Sound Bites, Charlie Chaplin's first feature and the first feature-length comedy ever, Tillie's Punctured Romance set the standard for both, though some claim that Marie Dressler as the farmer's daughter of the title steals the show.
Garbage return with a renewed sense of purpose. Ken Micallef talks with Butch Vig.
Lloyd Schwarts reviews Russell Sherman, Opera Boston’s The Crucible, the Borromeo’s Schoenberg, La Fenice, and American Classics’ Music Box Revues.
Nick Sylvester hears Animal Collective hook up with Vashti Bunyan.
Carly Carioli and Will Spitz referee The Bravery’s battle with the Killers.
Converge bring the noise back home to Allston. J. Bennett listens from the basement.
Ted Drozdowski listens in on Merle Haggard bringing his Bakersfield sound east with Dylan.
Michael Alan Goldberg extols the virtues of Handsome Boy Modeling School
In Cellars By Starlight, Bourbon Princess and Mary Timony
In Giant Steps: Eric Hofbauer's DIY jazz
In Out: Milky Way shindig unleashes the Hound; ZuZu goes iPod
Chris Rucker hears Wes Eisold and Tripp Underwood get booked
Live reviews of: Lewis Black,
The Kills, and The Psychadelic Furs
Also, short reviews of:
Bonnie " Prince " Billy & Matt Sweeney
GLOBAL UNDERGROUND #027: MIAMI
JUMPING THE CREEK
Magnolia Electric Co.
WHAT COMES AFTER THE BLUES
Peter Keough does a little Seoul searching with two Korean releases.
Peter Keough reviews the films of Alain Resnais at the HFA
In Filmculture, Gerald Peary checks out Mondovino and Independent Film Festival of Boston opener Lonesome Jim.
Also, short reviews of:
DEPENDENCIA SEXUAL/SEXUAL DEPENDENCY
FUNNY HA HA
NON TI MUOVERE/DON’T MOVE
Carolyn Clay spends time in the clink at ART Prison
Mike Albo undermines celeb culture in My Price Point!
Marcia B. Siegel reviews Çudamani at Sanders Theatre.
Christopher Millis sees Abelardo Morell move on; plus Mary Lum, Henry Horenstein, and 'Spring Formal'
Nina MacLaughlin says that with How We Are Hungry, Dave Eggers quiets down.
HOTDOTS: SUNDAY 17 9:00 (2) Mystery!: Miss Marple: The Murder at the Vicarage, part one. A new series with Geraldine McEwan stepping in for the late Joan Hickson as Agatha Christie's sharp-eyed senior-sleuth.
By Clif Garboden
Dining Out Sorriso Italian Trattoria
On the Cheap Green Field Churrascaria
Hot Plate Pan Asia's seaweed salad
Taste Buds: Upcoming local dining events
Digital Photography Guide
The Best 2004
Liquid - Fall 2004
Education Section 2005
Best Music Poll 2004