Welcome to the Sacramento News & Review Archives
There was nothing out there on the water—no towns, no light, no signs of civilization at all. Fog rose from the Delta; it covered the sky and inhabited every corner of cold distance.
By Susan Zakin
This article was published on 01.30.03
The Kings’ center is using the same sign language Serbs used to terrorize Muslims, but he says his intent is not to offend.
By Cosmo Garvin
The power of homeowners associations is curtailed, as a new state law helps a woman finally get access to her home.
By Brian Elsasser
Californians have been fighting over water for the past century, and CALFED might not be the solution, after all.
By Tom Walsh
Love, hate, or indifference—readers express their opinions—sometimes about each other.
By Joey Garcia
Peter Keat, who runs Time Tested Books in Midtown, is a community activist at heart.
By Ayah Katherine Young
City officials are putting off discussions about a living wage until March.
Whatever happened to the presumption of innocence?
There are environmentally sound ways to balance the budget.
By Dan Jacobson
Short Reviews of Current Plays.
Compiled By Jeff Hudson, and Patti Roberts
A quick look at notable exhibitions.
By Jackson Griffith
If you love planes, the McClellan Aviation Museum may be your kind of place. Go this Saturday; admission is free for Museum Day.
By David A. Kulczyk
Is the media really all that liberal? Eric Alterman thinks not.
Reviewed by John Dicker
An event of note from the weekly calendar.
By Becca Costello
Here’s an animated, interactive Flash cartoon on the coming Middle East conflict that will give you something to think about.
Metallica showed up to entertain Raiders fans outside the AFC Championship. Too bad the team forgot to show up a week later.
By Jackson Griffith, and Paul Piazza
The Sacramento Theatre Company does a fine job with Velina Hasu Houston’s Tea, a story of the cultural dislocation of four World War II brides in Kansas.
By Jeff Hudson
By Patti Roberts
Lemon Grass, the first area restaurant to serve upscale Southeast Asian cuisine, is still quite good, but our reviewer had a reservation or two.
By Liz Kellar
For less than four bucks, you can get a Mexican meal that’s way better than what the drive-thrus are serving.
By Dan Flynn
Dixon multi-instrumentalist Joe Craven takes on old murder ballads and other arcana on his new CD Mo’Joe.
Luna’s Café hosts a free-jazz night the second and fourth Wednesdays of each month.
By Christian Kiefer
Atavistic D.C. Moog revivalists the Apes, who visit our lovely burg Thursday, pump out a zoo-load of rawk on this disc.
By Eddie Jorgensen
A compilation of old Willie Nelson music-publishing demos contains, for hardcore Willie fans, a few treasures.
San Francisco label Om does textural-music chill-out compilations better than just about anyone, e.g. the new Om Lounge 7.
A weekly selection from the ever-expanding music scene.
Cinema selection of the week.
By Jim Lane
When Max met Adolf on the wrong side of history.
By Mark Halverson
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