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  • Article

    Zebra Lives - Sarah JonesAwhirl in Races Unstable Dance

    Behold the paradox of the Nuyorican Poets, an achingly familiar '90s cultural trope: If you rail against the establishment with enough cutting-edge righteous anger, then maybe someone will buy your screenplay. Now behold 25-year-old solo performer an...

    by James Hannaham on January 5, 1999
  • Article

    Here and Gone

    Gabriel Orozco is ubiquitous on the international exhibition circuit. He was featured in Documenta X, Mnster, and the Venice Biennale, and has had a handful of museum shows in Europe. At 36, he's been on the covers of Art forum, Flash Art, and Parke...

    by Jerry Saltz on January 5, 1999
  • Article

    Fashion Victims

    Now that even Kate Moss has OD'd on too much fabulosity, Bret Easton Ellis has knocked out a Days of Whine and Poses for everyone who worships at the shrine of Prada. The designer line is mentioned so often in Glamorama that you wonder if Ellis cut s...

    by Rhonda Lieberman on January 5, 1999
  • Article

    Voice Authors

    Memories of Overdevelopment: Reviews and Essays of Two Decades By Luis H. Francia Luis Francia chronicles Filipino politics, culture, and protest in the form of book and film reviews, on-site political reportage, and personal essays. From Manila ...

    on January 5, 1999
  • Divine Comedy

    Article

    Divine Comedy

    Professor Paul Rudnick's course in Theology 101Essentials of Human Mythmakingis by far the most entertaining in our divinity school's current catalogue, though you may not come out of it as prepared as you might hope to take up a small-town pulpit....

    by Michael Feingold on January 5, 1999
  • Article

    The Coffin Corner

    More intentionally shocking than intentionally amusing," warns director Scott Shattuck about Joe Orton's Loot (Cocteau Rep). Well, maybe that was true at the play's 1965 debut, but at a recent Saturday matinee not far from the millennium, a blue-hair...

    by Francine Russo on January 5, 1999
  • Read All About It! - Dancers on the Page

    Article

    Read All About It! - Dancers on the Page

    The dance boom of the '70s sparked more than proliferating companies, public interest in the art, and better pay for dancers. Even in the lean, mean '90s, many more dance books are being published than were 25 years ago. Small houses and university p...

    by Deborah Jowitt on January 5, 1999
  • Article

    Second Sight

    It's loosely based on the whore of Babylon," says Lisa Giobbi, describing a new solo, Babylon, in which she dons a red dress and rides a fabric swing tied to the rafters of the Joyce Theater. "First I'm thinking, what fun to be a hot babe in Babylon!...

    by Christopher Reardon on January 5, 1999
  • New Channels

    Article

    New Channels

    TV is great even when it's loathsome, bathing us in images of electric light and fantasy. Or, is it that TV is loathsome even when it's great, inducing passivity and schizoid decay? Whatever, researchers report that the average American household wat...

    by Jerry Saltz on January 5, 1999
  • Article

    Consumer Guide

    Though an American edition is due out in early April, fashion insiders and magazine mavens can't wait for Alexey Brodovitch, Editions Assouline's luxe portfolio of the influential art director's work. The book's French version, lugged back by design ...

    by Vince Aletti on January 5, 1999
  • Stage Presents - It's a Good Time To Stay Off-BroadwayŚ Even on CD

    Article

    Stage Presents - It's a Good Time To Stay Off-Broadway Even on CD

    Yeah, I know, I should have filed this column before Christmas. Tell it to the producers who spent November and December opening plays I could mostly have lived without. Still, if you found some cash in your stocking last week you may want a list of ...

    by Michael Feingold on January 5, 1999
  • Article

    An Honest Buck

    You probably never wanted to know all that much about Pearl S. Buck, whose billion-seller The Good Earth, followed by a dozen other novels set in China, propelled her to a Nobel Prize as well as a permanent niche in the heart of the Book-of-the-Mon...

    by Michael Feingold on January 5, 1999
  • Stell-a-a-a!

    Article

    Stell-a-a-a!

    This is a minority opinion, but Andr Previn was not run over by Tennessee Williams's A Streetcar Named Desire. I was convinced of that at San Francisco Opera's world premiere of Previn's Streetcar last September, and the conviction seemed reinforced...

    by Leighton Kerner on January 5, 1999
  • Article

    Just Folks

    Legendary folk singer Woody Guthrie traveled across America like a guitar-strumming 20th-century Walt Whitman. He roamed from his birthplace in the Oklahoma hills to the dust bowls of Texas and on to the promised land of California, eventually journe...

    by Charles McNulty on January 5, 1999
  • Wife Sentences

    Article

    Wife Sentences

    Who does John Bayley that's Mr. Iris Murdoch to you think he is? Leo-nard Woolf, one would guess, the talented-if-not-quite-brilliant husband of a brilliant-if-not-quite-self-sufficient writer; perhaps he even thinks of himself as a Browning, an eq...

    by Dale Peck on January 5, 1999
  • Article

    Bring Us the Old People

    Ibergekumene tsores iz gut tsu dertseylin: "Troubles overcome are good to tell." Marisa Kantor Stark's first novel admirably follows this Yiddish proverb by chronicling a difficult survival and its costliness. Narrated by Maime, a 92-year-old in ...

    by Ellen Miller on January 5, 1999
  • Open House

    Article

    Open House

    It is about time the world got to see Reverend Al Sharpton's houseplants, and, thanks to the color photographs in Dominique Nabokov's New York Living Rooms, there is his philodendron. We also get a look at Nan Goldin's wood floors, Philip Glass's cha...

    by Toni Schlesinger on January 5, 1999
  • A Final Curtain - Los Kabayitos Exits the New CSV

    Article

    A Final Curtain - Los Kabayitos Exits the New CSV

    Michael Romanyshyn choked back tears as he stood beneath the colorful, cherub-bedecked proscenium at Los Kabayitos Puppet Theater in late November, delivering his farewell speech as the theater's director. "Just whose city is this city?" he asked, ad...

    by Alisa Solomon on January 5, 1999
  • Bio Hazard

    Article

    Bio Hazard

    Smarter, funnier, and more "meta" than the overhyped David Foster Wallace novel, Infinite Jest, Bruce Sterling's Distraction doesn't suffer the genre-inferiority complex Wallace labored under when he and his publishers used the marketing term metafic...

    by Carol Cooper on December 29, 1998
  • Article

    In the Pond

    In the Pond, Ha Jin's first novel, is slender almost to the point of fable. Shao Bin is a talented calligraphist and painter working at a maintenance job in the northern Chinese commune of Dismount Fort, ready to speak out against injustice after ...

    by Ed Park on December 29, 1998
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