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The 29 1/2 Hour Playwriting Festival is just what the name implies—a mad, manic dash to create new theater pieces that are as beguiling as they are strange.
By Cosmo Garvin
This article was published on 10.09.03
How blogging the recall brought a Bee pundit into the spotlight.
By Jeff Kearns
Straight and lesbian neighbors battle in court after a sprinkler incident escalates.
By Chrisanne Beckner
The recall election, like theater, has produced its share of comedy and drama.
By Tom Walsh
Love, hate, or indifference—readers express their opinions—sometimes about each other.
By Joey Garcia
Walk out onto a glacier and learn everything you need to know about global warming.
By Melinda Welsh
Bohemian Davis is quickly losing the qualities that once made it a haven for independent bookstores.
By John McCormack
Arnold comes to Sacramento; Ebola doesn’t.
A steady stream of voter initiatives and the allure of “do-it-yourself democracy” has made California nearly ungovernable.
California’s needy should be fed; Assembly Bill 231 will help.
By Darrell Steinberg
Short Reviews of Current Plays.
Compiled By Jeff Hudson, and Patti Roberts
A 22-artist group show explores the concept of good and evil.
By Tim White
An inside look at a local art gallery.
An event of note from the weekly calendar.
By Becca Costello
A novel on the law of unintended consequences, for free-market enthusiasts and everyone else.
Reviewed by Kel Munger
This year’s Gay and Lesbian Film Festival, at the Crest, features a six-part British miniseries, along with plenty of interesting films.
By Jackson Griffith, and Jim Lane
In lieu of Prozac, four friends combat depression with an imaginary Antarctic expedition in River Stage’s Conquest of the South Pole.
By Patti Roberts
When church-going ladies go bad, the result is Steal Away.
By Jeff Hudson
Why did the food critic cross the most dangerous road in the state? To sample the American cuisine of Bandera!
By Dan Flynn
Good eats at the venue of the week.
Emerging local singer-songwriter Lee Bob Watson turns war-generated angst into art.
By Christian Kiefer
Last weekend’s Experimental Music Festival promised “harsh noise” and kinda delivered.
Listening to Louisville 1970s revivalist quintet My Morning Jacket is like falling asleep in a fishing boat. And that’s a good thing.
By Jackson Griffith
Primus’ classic lineup reunites for five new songs on a bonus CD, which accompanies this DVD collection of the band’s videos.
By Eddie Jorgensen
Erstwhile local band Lazy Bones relocates to Oakland, changes its name to Audio Out Send and makes a fine modern psych-rock record.
Raigambre plays the Blue Lamp on Friday.
It won’t be long before Jennifer Aniston stars as the not-so-blind Mun in an American remake of The Eye.
By Jim Lane
By Mark Halverson
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