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Cpl. Garth Talbott never thought he’d wind up in the Army, let alone in the war in Iraq. His letters tell the story of a war barely more contained than chaos.
By Tom Gascoyne
This article was published on 09.11.03
Authorities and activists weigh the fallout from Sacramento’s ministerial-conference protests.
By Cosmo Garvin
How Sacramento High School’s best-performing academy got lost in the transition.
By Chrisanne Beckner
Robert Anton Wilson launches the Guns & Dope Party.
By Bill Forman
The Bush administration’s version of the Iraq war is far from reality.
By Tom Walsh
Love, hate, or indifference—readers express their opinions—sometimes about each other.
By Joey Garcia
A writer traces her migration from Midtown Sacramento to outer suburbia and then the construction zone that is El Dorado Hills.
By Alison Rood
Kristie Fenyoe is a foster parent for animals awaiting adoption.
By Sarah Sol
Arianna on pot; the tax man on 9/11.
Sacramento responded to 9/11 with A Call for Unity.
In remembering 9/11, we should reexamine our foreign policy.
By Richard Estes
Short Reviews of Current Plays.
Compiled By Jeff Hudson, and Patti Roberts
A quick look at notable exhibitions.
By Becca Costello
What’s coming to the big screen this fall? The usual fare: big-budget blowouts, “serious” Oscar contenders, dumb teen flicks and a few charming little movies.
By Mark Halverson
Three longtime CSUS associates—Jack Ogden, Irving Marcus and Richard Feese—exhibit together this month at the Solomon Dubnick Gallery.
By Tim White
An event of note from the weekly calendar.
The Groovie Ghoulies release a “new” album and play two shows at Old Ironsides. How can you beat that?
By Jackson Griffith
Woodland Opera House stages The Rainmaker, a 1950s vintage Western that sings like a hymn to high self-esteem.
By Jeff Hudson
Two longtime radio guys (and, briefly, sitcom stars) are in the second week of a two-week run of The Good Guy, a look at mundane superhero life.
By Patti Roberts
Crest Cafe, conveniently located next to the Crest Theatre downtown, is a good (and inexpensive) place for hearty Mediterranean dining.
By Lark Park
El Dorado County rib joint Poor Red’s is still the world’s largest purveyor of the liqueur Galliano, which goes into the restaurant’s “golden Cadillac” cocktail.
By Dan Flynn
If goth makes a big comeback, Seattle-based quintet Faith & Disease will be poised to reap the benefits.
By David A. Kulczyk
One radio station’s battle of the bands at a Folsom club is turning up some Syrius contenders.
By Christian Kiefer
Former Megadeth guitarist Marty Friedman, whose “Guitarevolution” tour hits Orangevale, makes a Camaro-ready instrumental guitar disc.
The soundtrack to a documentary about Malian guitarist Boubacar Traoré will be a treat to any fan of African blues.
By Eddie Jorgensen
Cancer didn’t prevent Warren Zevon from making one of this year’s best albums.
When record companes let remixers in to plunder their jazz catalogs, cool things can happen.
Mudhoney guitarist Steve Turner, touring with former Thrasher photographer turned singer-songwriter Nik Freitas, hits the True Love on Wednesday.
Matchstick Men is Ridley Scott’s best character-driven movie since Thelma and Louise. In fact, it’s better than that.
By Jim Lane
September 13, 2003 | 8pm | Robert & Margrit Mondavi Center for the Performing Arts, UC Davis.
A Monument to Public Service.
By Jeff vonKaenel
Recipient of the Building Unity Award for Outstanding Contributions to Interfaith Understanding and Cooperation.
By Melissa Patrice
Celebrate the richness and diversity of our community.
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