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  • Article

    All Grown Up

    Damn! The kids in Eliot Feld's Ballet Tech do look smart this season. In fact, it's time to stop thinking of them as kids just because they come up through Feld's free Ballet Tech School. The company members are no younger than many other ballet danc...

    by Deborah Jowitt on April 20, 1999
  • Article

    Tiny Town

    Are economic woes or just a lack of inspiration responsible for the four flawed solos in this spring's "Fresh Tracks" six-item bill? Of the lot, only Michael Cecconi's challenging duet with Stephanie Liapis genuinely succeeds; Omar Rahim's ambitious ...

    by Elizabeth Zimmer on April 20, 1999
  • Rock of Ages

    Article

    Rock of Ages

    In Midnight's Children Salman Rushdie's hero was born at the inception of India's independence. Ormus Cama, the expatriate protagonist of Rushdie's sprawling, omnivorous, and millennial The Ground Beneath Her Feet, is exactly the same age as another ...

    by Jonathan Lethem on April 20, 1999
  • Article

    Document Zippo

    Part artist's book, part deconstruction of various icky obsessions, L.A. Ruocco's Document Zippo deserves a spot on that short, groaty shelf devoted to the literature of abjection. From the first chaptera meditation on the narrator's stained underwe...

    by C. Carr on April 20, 1999
  • A Zone of Her Own

    Article

    A Zone of Her Own

    In her 3-D video, Nirvana (199697), Mariko Mori flies through the air with the greatest of easeright at you. Decked out in pseudo-Shinto, Star Wars high-priestess drag, Mori floats over a glimmering landscape like a holographic Madonna, moving her ...

    by Jerry Saltz on April 20, 1999
  • Article

    Seeing Eye

    No doubt, visual experiences that introduce new concepts or enhance perception Renaissance paintings' linear perspective, pointillism's benday dot forays, and constructivism's dimensionless renderingsadapt the brain's cognitive capabilities. Giv...

    by Sue Spaid on April 20, 1999
  • Article

    Love Child

    Enrico Labayen, whose Labayen Dance/SF performs at Columbia's Miller Theater Wednesday through Saturday, has always been in a hurry. At 13, the Manila-born dancer-choreographer couldn't wait to get away from home. Dropping out of school and leaving 1...

    by Rita Felciano on April 20, 1999
  • Nam de Plume

    Article

    Nam de Plume

    Worlds succumb to shell shock, just as people do, in The Dragon Hunt, the first story collection by Vietnamese writer Tran Vu to appear in English. From the hallucinatory title novella, a meditation on guilt and self-destruction in his native land, t...

    by Celia Wren on April 20, 1999
  • Czech Marks

    Article

    Czech Marks

    Ah, Kafkaland that world of nameless crimes, faceless bureaucrats, loose women, doomed men, dust, and decay. Synaesthetic Theatre, an ambitious clutch of recent NYU Experimental Theatre Wing grads, journey to those paranoiac shores with Rot (Surf Re...

    on April 20, 1999
  • Domestic Affairs

    Article

    Domestic Affairs

    It's hard to pinpoint the exact moment in An Enemy of the People when Thomas Stockman crosses the line between standing up for principle and falling prey to obsession, between serving the people and separating himself from them, between defending dem...

    by Alisa Solomon on April 20, 1999
  • Literary Illusions

    Article

    Literary Illusions

    We've conquered the federal budget deficit, at least temporarily, but no one's doing anything to stop the vast aesthetic shortfall accruing in our public entertainments. For instance, take Dream True, a handsome and neatly made work with many likable...

    by Michael Feingold on April 20, 1999
  • Article

    Body of Crime II

    Theodora Skipitares has never made puppet shows. Instead she fashions living sculptures, using actors and handmade figurines to create animated historical performances. Her new multimedia installation, Body of Crime II, occupies La MaMa's Annex sp...

    by Pamela Renner on April 20, 1999
  • Article

    Annie Sprinkle Fire

    In a fire on her houseboat last week, performance artist Annie Sprinkle lost her home, her cats, and her life's work, including archives, wardrobe, and drafts of books-in-progress. She was out of town at the time and is uninsured. Donations of any s...

    by C.Carr on April 20, 1999
  • Article

    Moving Men - Two Downtown Choreographers Switch Tactics

    A few years ago, Tere O'Connor made dances in which irritable, off-kilter dancing pocked with curious gestures conveyed all he wanted to say, while Doug Elkins danced with tongue in cheek and spoke when he felt like it. Now O'Connor's writing dialogu...

    by Deborah Jowitt on April 13, 1999
  • Hocus-Pocus

    Article

    Hocus-Pocus

    Like some tacky aunt showing up at an elegant ball, Alan Hollinghurst's unfortunate third novel, The Spell, seems out of place and unwelcome among its relatives. Hollinghurst's career began with the bang of a witty and compelling debut, The Swimming-...

    by James Hannaham on April 13, 1999
  • Dirty Pictures

    Article

    Dirty Pictures

    It would be hard to find two plays further from each other on the theatrical spectrum than The Censor and The Exact Center of the Universe. The first, debuting here after taking Fringe prizes in London, aims to defy its audience's assumptions and sho...

    by Francine Russo on April 13, 1999
  • Getting Real

    Article

    Getting Real

    Elizabeth Peyton is still in love. But it's a different kind of love, and she wants you to know it. This is the subject, and the subtext, of her fourth solo show, which is more disjointed than previous exhibitions. Mingled among Peyton's jewel-colore...

    by Jerry Saltz on April 13, 1999
  • Article

    Buena Vista

    It's been some time since landscape photography could lay any claim to pictorial magnificence or inspirational grandeur. These days, it tends to the mundane and the idiosyncratic, annexing the outside world to the private realm and investing it wit...

    by Vince Aletti on April 13, 1999
  • Article

    Wordstock - A Dispatch From the People's Poetry Gathering

    Really, they were gathering the gatherings. When New York nonprofits City Lore and Poets House decided to organize last weekend's People's Poetry Gathering, they gave it a name that already had two strong associations. Since '85, the Cowboy Poetry Ga...

    by Evelyn McDonnell on April 13, 1999
  • Article

    An Interview With Poet Laureate Robert Pinsky

    Evelyn McDonnell: What do you think of the idea of the People's Poetry Gathering? Robert Pinsky: The emphasis on vocality appeals to me very much. Poetry is a bodily art for me, or it is nothing. How do you answer critics who charge that things ...

    by Evelyn McDonnell on April 13, 1999
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Dishonorable Recharge: Preston Sturges Deserves Better

"I've always been sensible and good," cries Isabelle Parry (Keilly McQuail), a Southern belle getting her first taste of the wicked big city. Now our ingenue just wants to drink… More >>

The New Museum Assembles a Staggering Show of Arab Art The New Museum Assembles a Staggering Show of Arab Art

New Yorkers are accustomed to publicly admitting our provincialism while privately upholding the belief that we live at the center of it all. The New Museum's current exhibition "Here and… More >>

Mala Hierba Straddles Two Worlds You Wouldn't Want to Live In

McAllen, Texas, sits in the Rio Grande Valley at a crossroads of fates. Desperate migrants fleeing murderous drug wars arrive on the threshold of salvation. Magnates with shady interests on… More >>

Of Course Larry Clark's Art Show is Full of Bare Teenage Bodies Of Course Larry Clark's Art Show is Full of Bare Teenage Bodies

Larry Clark's latest exhibition, "they thought i were but i aren't anymore...," is a small survey of sorts, composed of photographs, collages, and — for the first time — paintings… More >>

Fear Not: Drop Dead Perfect Won't Hurt a Bit

Idris Seabright's cottage looks idyllic. Pink paint and potted palms give her living room just the right tropical breeziness. A portrait of flinty, bearded Captain Horace Seabright hangs over her… More >>

Piece of His Heart: Bert Berns Is a Name You Need to Know

"I want to be known," says the magnetic young actor Zak Resnick, playing the part of songwriter Bert Berns. Bert who? Berns, the subject of this biographical jukebox musical, penned… More >>

Ever Hear the One About Hamlet's Mother?

"People should take Gertrude seriously," declares the queen, speaking of herself in the third person. Howard Barker's 2002 rendering of Hamlet defends the title character (Hamlet's mother), by rethinking her… More >>

Gimme Fallout Shelter: Atomic is an Epic Meltdown of a Musical

A musical about the Manhattan Project? Bring on the dancing physicists and chorus girls in lab coats. Belt out those odes to fissure. Enrich our hearts with uranium! Atomic is… More >>

The Feather Channel: The Pigeoning Isn't Only for the Birds

If you think those people in The Birds had it bad, just wait till you meet Frank, the nebbishy hero of Robin Frohardt's puppet play The Pigeoning. Now running at… More >>

Behind the German Blitzkrieg of Pop Art

How is it that the nation that vilified the avant-garde in the first half of the 20th century somehow brought forth a band of artists that propelled vanguard art into… More >>

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