Welcome to the Sacramento News & Review Archives
Three stories of the difficult stages that many of the dispossessed go through in Sacramento when a home is not available.
By Heidi Kriz
This article was published on 02.17.05
While media and protesters raged against the mannequin outside, a very different scene unfolded inside the house on Marty Way.
By Bill Forman
A Sacramentan encounters political upheaval in Nepal.
By Jeff McCrory
Those who don’t think Proposition 63 is needed should simply walk the streets of Sacramento.
By Tom Walsh
Love, hate, or indifference—readers express their opinions—sometimes about each other.
By Joey Garcia
Sacramento’s historical oddities are housed—where else?—in the Central Library’s Sacramento Room.
By Cosmo Garvin
Weapons of mass destruction no longer considered free speech.
Latino kids advancing in English-speaking classes should get an A, but those politicians holding students back in bilingual classes deserve a failing grade.
By Jill Stewart
Let the cheapest and most environmentally sound source of power win.
Thousands of children are waiting for a family of their own.
By Norris Burkes
Short Reviews of Current Plays.
Compiled By Jeff Hudson, and Patti Roberts
A quick look at notable exhibitions.
By Saunthy Singh
From a Silk Cocoon, a locally produced documentary about a Japanese-American couple interned during World War II, offers a cautionary tale of homeland security.
By Mark Halverson
Author Samir Amin looks at the trouble with American liberalism.
Reviewed by Seth Sandronsky
An event of note from the weekly calendar.
By Erin Sierchio
By Becca Costello
Pussy Pucker Pots are guaranteed to be the most risqué items in your makeup bag.
Shawn Pittard’s new poems are steeped in the water of the Sacramento and American rivers.
Reviewed by Kel Munger
Two poems by Patricia D’Alessandro of Sacramento.
By Patricia D’Alessandro
Cupid skipped Sacramento this year because the Gallery Horse Cow had Valentine’s Day covered.
California Stage offers up a pleasant little absurdist drama in Horse Country.
By Jeff Hudson
Nobody writes emotionally dysfunctional Southern women like Tennesee Williams.
By Patti Roberts
Tazzina Bistro makes Woodland a dining destination.
By Kate Washington
Good eats at the venue of the week.
Crazy Ballhead revives the golden age of hip-hop in Sacramento.
By Keith Lowell Jensen
Ladies better brush up on their assertiveness training before attempting to party in Auburn.
By Christian Kiefer
Vanessa Williams revives 1970s love grooves on her latest album.
By Kel Munger
Rumor has it that the Snobs are recording a new album. Better study up on this one first.
By Cary Rodda
A weekly selection from the ever-expanding music scene.
Cinema selection of the week.
By Jim Lane
In Constantine, Keanu Reeves plays a renegade exorcist, a Neo-noir savior.
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