Welcome to the Sacramento News & Review Archives
Meet World Extreme Cagefighting fighter Urijah Faber as he prepares for his upcoming bout against José Aldo at Arco Arena April 24.
By R.V. Scheide
This article was published on 04.22.10
UC Davis professor waits for change that hasn’t yet come to Guantánamo Bay.
By Kel Munger
Sacramento still holds a proprietary claim on the famous writer.
By Jaime O'Neill
The green movement needs to ask, “What would an 8-year-old dig?”
Preparing vegan and organic meals can be quick and tasty.
By Jenn Kistler
A peek inside a CSA box.
By Nick Miller
Sacramento’s head gardener says create your own grocery store.
By Anna Barela
Love, hate, indifference—readers express their opinions, sometimes about each other.
One wife’s adultery is her husband’s excuse to fool around.
By Joey Garcia
Why “live markets” need to die.
By Thelma Lee Gross, D.V.M.
Northern California vies to become a hub for energy-efficient building design.
By Jeff vonKaenel
She finds the dope shit and posts it at http://bowsandsparrows.blogspot.com.
By Rachel Leibrock
The Mexican on two of his greatest hits—race and the border.
By Gustavo Arellano
Could Prop. 16 mean the end of SMUD?
By Cosmo Garvin
From the SN&R blogs.
Obama’s doing what he said he would do.
Internet users should get concerned. Now.
This week’s cartoon from the mind of John Kloss.
Sacramento gets The Mentalist, Rachel gets a new drinking game.
Gioia Fonda transforms gutter garbage into art.
By Steph Rodriguez
SN&R reviews a new production by Broadway Sacramento.
By Jeff Hudson
SN&R reviews a new production at the Three Penny Theatre.
By Lovelle Harris
SN&R reviews a new production at Big Idea Theatre.
Silicone-injected bodies return to Sacramento—no, not the Hollywood kind.
Get your butt out to the Sacramento 6 Drive-In for free movie night.
B Street debuts a new, dark comedy—Becky Shaw—and several new actors.
By Patti Roberts
Nell Irvin Painter, an accomplished historian, turns her eye to the historical development of the idea of a “white race.”
Environmental author Bill McKibben offers some ideas for living on the new planet we’re making.
By Pamela Biery
Find out how the Bennet girls learned their way around a zombie fight in this prequel to Pride and Prejudice and Zombies.
Teens from Sacramento and teens from Turkey add up to one multicultural show.
Welcome to the bizzare world of Doug Ogg.
A poem by Thomas Goff of Carmichael.
By Thomas Goff
Lessons learned at the Tax Day tea party teabagging at the Capitol.
By Josh Fernandez
Eurydice takes a different approach to a well-known myth.
Looks like Amarin—but there’s ch-ch-changes.
By Greg Lucas
Manh Huynh of Au Lac Veggie on faux meats.
This isn’t Togo’s. You have to respect, yo.
By Becky Grunewald
One writer’s struggle with her weekly community-supported agriculture spoils.
Pus Cavern’s Joe and Lesa Johnston bring the rock to Sacramento.
By Jackson Griffith
Kel Munger finds her new anthem.
With Jess Gowrie, former Red Host drummer.
By John Phillips
Summer’s coming with Sophia’s Thai Kitchen patio gigs.
Starting with ska and then branching out.
Rick Rubin keeps them just as bittersweet.
Method Man, Willy Wonka’s Chocolate Factory, Venue, Wu-Tang Clan, The Wire, Redman, How High, Chase Moore, Cawzlos, Streetlife, DJ Dice, Sunkist Soda, Mace, Sacramento.
Sometimes being interesting is better than being good.
By Daniel Barnes
Northern California gets in on the bro thing.
By Jonathan Kiefer
This decent documentary about the four Jewish boys from Pennsylvania who started a family business called Warner Bros. is directed by Cass Warner.
Sixteen years before Yasujiro Ozu made his 1953 masterpiece Tokyo Story, Leo McCarey filmed the similar but soapier Make Way for Tomorrow.
Change that dial!
Jennifer Lopez plays a single Manhattanite wanting to get pregnant.
Remaking a three-year-old English-language movie that was already perfect was their first mistake; the second was assigning the direction to Neil LaBute.
By Jim Lane
Jane Goldman and director Matthew Vaughn adapt Mark Millar and John Romita Jr.’s comic.
SN&R’s guide to tattoos.
Tattoo artist Chris Danley talks firefighting, tattoo TV shows and people he refuses to ink up.
Local artists offer important pre-tattoo knowledge for potential customers.
By Jenn Kistler, and Steph Rodriguez
American Graffiti Tattoo.
Thank you for visiting the Sacramento News & Review.