Welcome to the Sacramento News & Review Archives
Artists in the local collective 23 Degrees create original films—and then throw a big bash every season to celebrate the results.
By Becca Costello
This article was published on 07.01.04
Former Sacramento journalists traveled the country searching for the truth about post-9/11 America.
By Melinda Welsh
A national bicycle greenway begins at home.
By Suzanne Hurt
Sacramento’s surrealist bent is worth encouragement.
By Bill Forman
Love, hate, or indifference—readers express their opinions—sometimes about each other.
By Joey Garcia
An ambitious new campaign aims to make our next election a name brand.
By Don Hazen
Che Perez is helping Sacramentans find the pulse of their city.
By Erin Sierchio
Ralph Nader and Peter Camejo could tip the November election to the Republicans.
Emergency contraception may be legal, but it’s not accessible.
By Britta Guerrero, and Mary Bradsberry
Short Reviews of Current Plays.
Compiled By Jeff Hudson, and Patti Roberts
If you like big abstract art, you have a couple of days to see Mark Emerson’s vibrant works at JayJay.
By Tim White
In a previous life, Folsom comic artist Don Marquez helped free Sacramento from corporate-rock domination with his 1970s psych-punk band the Twinkeyz.
By John McCormack
This new book takes a hard look at a hard law.
Reviewed by Kel Munger
An event of note from the weekly calendar.
Right Wing Attack Machine.com spotlights a new generation of brilliant young Republican thought.
By Jackson Griffith
The straight story on evolutionary theory.
By Kel Munger
A poem by Bob Dahlquist of Sacramento.
By Bob Dahlquist
Team Scoopy blues coming to a former Air Force Base near you, plus umlaut trouble in Robla.
The Sacramento Shakespeare Festival’s current rendition of The Taming of the Shrew is a pleasing blend of traditional and novel elements.
By Jeff Hudson
From horchata to burittos to paletas, Los Jarritos is the best Mexican-food deal in town.
By Kate Washington
Good eats at the venue of the week.
By Dan Flynn
Neo-psychedelic downtown electronic-music artist and graphic designer Tycho found his niche by accident.
By Cameron Macdonald
A foray into an upscale Auburn watering hole turns up an acoustic cover band, Great Wide Open.
By Christian Kiefer
Davis’ Acme Rocket Quartet makes a movie you can listen to in your car.
South Austin Jug Band, at Constable Jack’s on Tuesday, continues a fine tradition of laid-back acoustic music from that burg.
Downtown (New York) actress and singer Eszter Balint—remember Eva in Stranger Than Paradise—plays the True Love on Monday night.
Though there’s no singing John Ashcroft in the documentary The Story of the Weeping Camel, there is a fascinating look at exotic Mongolia.
By Jim Lane
By Mark Halverson
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