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Imagine if your hometown was being bombed, and all you could do was watch. That’s what the last month has been like for one family of Iraqi-Americans who left their closest relatives in Baghdad.
By Chrisanne Beckner
This article was published on 04.24.03
Stronger than hype or bobbleheads, Sacramento’s reigning championship franchise proves the power of Title IX.
By Richard Ehisen
Critical Mass—a monthly ritual involving bicycles, ticketing and arrests—celebrates its two-year anniversary.
By Ayah Katherine Young
The cast of strangers in the wartime drama many of us watch on TV includes our own neighbors.
By Bill Forman
Love, hate, or indifference—readers express their opinions—sometimes about each other.
By Joey Garcia
By Mark Sommer
For Andy Graham, a community-college project turned into a creative job at Sacramento’s Art Foundry Gallery.
Shotgun weddings and a chain of fools.
In some cases, the foxes are still guarding the henhouse.
Unscrupulous lawyers bully small businesses out of money.
By Diann H. Rogers
Short Reviews of Current Plays.
Compiled By Jeff Hudson, and Patti Roberts
A quick look at notable exhibitions.
By Tim White
Yes, Virginia, you can still “rock” in America.
By Becca Costello
Pattern Recognition turns out to be one of William Gibson’s best.
Reviewed by Karlene Miller
An event of note from the weekly calendar.
Neoconservatives must be more aesthetically sophicticated than this cruddy looking Web site would attest.
By Jackson Griffith
A couple of destinations for non-folkies.
Déjà vu, as a bunch of time-tested favorites make return engagements.
By Jeff Hudson
Jack Gallagher returns to B Street with his one-man play Just the Guy. Hey, it’s a living.
Indonesian food may be unfamiliar, even to adventurous Western palates. This Freeport Boulevard eatery offers an education of sorts.
By Liz Kellar
The young urban professional’s healthy update on an old favorite, garlic bread.
By Dan Flynn
Australian atmospheric trio the Dirty Three make a rare local stop on Tuesday.
By Christian Kiefer
OK, so the guitar playing’s shaky, but singer-songwriter Amber Padgett wowed a crowd at the Capitol Garage nonetheless.
For some of us, A Mighty Wind, a Chris Guest sendup of folk music, will be the film event of the year. Its soundtrack is quite swell.
Al “Year of the Cat” Stewart, who plays the Crest this Saturday, made a concept album for oenophiles in 2000.
A trio whose sonic attack combines the Slits with Rush? Yeah, baby.
By David A. Kulczyk
A weekly selection from the ever-expanding music scene.
Confidence is a grifter movie conceived in a world where David Mamet and Quentin Tarantino were never born.
By Jim Lane
By Mark Halverson
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