- In Michael Feingold's review of Can-Can ["All Right With Me," February 18-24], Kathleen Marshall was inadvertently credited with the choreography. The choreographer was Melinda Roy.
- In Mark Holcomb's review of Robot Stories ["Aye, Robot: What's Human," February 11-17], the name of the film's editor, Stephanie Sterner, was misspelled.
- The last line of Elliott Stein's "Mac and Cheese" [February 18-24], on Orson Welles's Macbeth and Othello, was inadvertently deleted. The final sentence should read: "He seems miscast as Othello, while Micheál MacLiammóir delivers a subtly insinuating performance as an Iago whose anger and jealousy, it is hinted, are motivated by feelings of sexual incapacity."
Due to an editing error, a critical fact in Wayne Barrett's story was inaccurately reported last week ["Sleeping With the GOP," February 4-10]. Roger Stone's name was substituted for Charles Halloran's in a sentence about payments from the campaign. Halloran, not Stone, collected nearly $5,000 in expense reimbursement. The campaign owes Halloran, not Stone, $50,000 through December 31. It's the only time Halloran, not Stone, can recall running a campaign on trust. As the story reported elsewhere, Stone's services were "donated," a potentially illegal "in-kind contribution from a professional consultant."
Also, Wayne Berman is not a registered lobbyist of the Carlyle Group, as reported in the same piece. Common Cause described him as "lobbying for Carlyle," but was apparently referring to the seven-figure finders fee Berman was paid by Carlyle for pension-fund placement. Also, George H.W. Bush left Carlyle late last year. Tommy Hallissey was inadvertently left off the research credit for this story.
- Kareem Fahim's "The Great Arab Voter Revolt" [February 4-10] identified President Bush's energy secretary Spencer Abraham as a former Michigan governor. He was a Michigan senator.
- Robert Sietsema's film review of Eat This New York [January 28-February 3] erroneously mentions that the Brooklyn restaurant Moto closed after a few months; the restaurant is still open. The review also incorrectly states that the film ignores the events of 9-11. In fact, Daniel Boulud mentions it in an interview, and the film contains footage of restaurants donating food to rescue workers.
- On page 48 of the January 21-27 issue, the William Eggleston photo should have been credited to: William Eggleston/courtesy of Cheim & Reid, New York. (photo not on villagevoice.com)
In that same issue the photo on page 26 was miscredited. The credit should have read: Frances M. Roberts. (photo not on villagevoice.com)
- In his review of of the film Eat This New York (January 28 - February 3, 2004), a documentary about a Brooklyn eatery called Moto, Robert Sietsema writes: "the restaurant closed a few months later." It is still open.
- In a review of Kinky's album Atlas ("Kinky Kronikles," December 17-23, 2003), Jem Aswad wrote that Los Amigos Invisibles are from Argentina. They are from Venezuela.
- In his review of the Bangles' Doll Revolution album (December 31, 2003-January 6, 2004), George Smith erroneously listed its title as Doll House.
- In James Hunter's Ryuichi Sakamoto review in the December 31, 2003-January 6, 2004 issue, cellist Jacques Morelenbaum's wife, Paula, was incorrectly identified as his daughter.
- The original meaning of a sentence in Eva Yaa Asantewaa's review of Esse Aficionado (December 17-23) was altered during the editing process. It should have read, "They have a certain obsession with making and unmaking spatial patterns, and they traffic in mannequin-like isolations and eccentric lighting cues."
- In the story "The New Electable Howard Dean" (December 17-23), meetup.com was mistakenly referred to as a "liberal group." Meetup is a nonpartisan, commercial venture. The Voice regrets the error.
- In Jessica Winter's "Mel Gibson's Jesus Christ Pose," two photos were incorrectly captioned. Conspiracy Theory was misidentified as Payback, and vice versa.
- Due to a fact-checking error, "Gondor" was incorrectly changed to "Mordor" in J. Hoberman's review of The Matrix Revolutions ["Holy Trinity," November 5-11].
- In Amy Phillips's review of the CMJ Music Marathon ("Ballad of Big Nothing," October 29-November 4), it was stated that "Stars Burn Out" is an original by Mary Lou Lord. It is actually by the English group the Bevis Frond.
- The picture that ran with Eva Yaa Asantewaa's "Fringe Elements Blend Styles, Strengths, and Sensibilities" [August 27-September 2] should have been credited to Krystyna Hughes.
- In Michael Feingold's review of Humble Boy ("Moments of Beeing," May 28-June 3), the names of the characters Flora (Blair Brown) and Mercy (Mary Beth Hurt) were inadvertently reversed.
- The photo for Charles McNulty's review of Mabou Mines's Cara Lucia ("The Dream Factories," May 7-13) should have been credited to Garett J. Holden.
- Wayne Barrett's "Way to Go, Joe" [May 7-13] incorrectly stated that Assembly Speaker Sheldon Silver had attended a May 3 education rally in Albany. In fact, Silver was observing the Sabbath that Saturday and expressed his support through a videotaped speech. The Voice apologizes for the error.
- The Summer in the City listing for the band Spoon [May 14-20] misspelled frontman Britt Daniel's name. The band hails from Austin, not Athens.
- In Ed Halter's "Radical Cheek" (April 9-15), the first two elements of director Wheeler Winston Dixon's name were inadvertently transposed.
- In Hua Hsu's "Orienting the East" (April 16-22), the subhead should have identified the subject of the article as Richard Nisbett.
Get the This Week's Top Stories Newsletter
Every week we collect the latest news, music and arts stories — along with film and food reviews and the best things to do this week — so that you’ll never miss Village Voice's biggest stories.