Welcome to the Sacramento News & Review Archives
Marc Keyser, your friendly neighborhood anti-terrorism activist, has been telling Elk Grove residents it’s easy to poison our water. Local officials say he’s all wet.
By Chrisanne Beckner
This article was published on 10.17.02
UC Davis growth pressures endanger its agricultural roots.
By Brian Elsasser
How to make a movie in Sacramento at garage-sale prices.
By Don Lipper
Broadcasters battle for KVMR’s soul.
By Michelle Olsen
By Tom Walsh
Love, hate, or indifference—readers express their opinions—sometimes about each other.
By Joey Garcia
Fiasco, Sacramento’s one-man mayhem unit, describes the finer points of glass consumption.
By Becca Costello
The president’s “compelling evidence” for going to war against Iraq is full of maybes, mights and coulds.
Election Day voter registration would increase voter turnout dramatically.
By Rob McKay
Short Reviews of Current Plays.
Compiled By Jeff Hudson, and Patti Roberts
A quick look at notable exhibitions.
By Jackson Griffith
UC Davis’ new Mondavi Center opened this month and is surfing a wave of hyperbole. Can the center live up to it?
By Jeff Hudson
An event of note from the weekly calendar.
Buttrock rears its ugly head around town.
The Delta King’s production of The Woman in Black is a top-notch chiller of a play that arrives just in time for Halloween.
By Patti Roberts
Many area Mexican restaurants work from the same limited menu, but Ernesto’s on 16th Street offers a much fresher, more vegetarian-friendly variation.
By Liz Kellar
Forget the riverside chain joints. If you desire a genuine Sacramento experience, you need to check out the Virgin Sturgeon.
By Dan Flynn
Nevada City fiddler Alasdair Fraser is on a mission to revive the beautiful but forgotten heritage of Scottish music.
Anodyne Entertainment, which books the all-ages venue Capitol Garage, corners the local market on touring indie-rock acts.
By Christian Kiefer
Peter Gabriel may be a doggist, but his new Up has a full-radial dynamic range that may spook the family pooch.
By Dave Webb
This first volume of Ralph Peer’s 1927 recording sessions in Bristol, Tenn., is a keeper, if you love old American weirdness.
Twisted local trio Tiny Monster Invasion makes music fit for an ADD freakout.
By Khaled Habbibi
A weekly selection from the ever-expanding music scene.
Cinema selection of the week.
By Mark Halverson
Joan was a victim of her own emotions in a time when showing them publicly was unac.
Whoa! A local theater actor turns up in this twisted classic about drunken clowns.
By Jim Lane
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