Articles tagged not enough time to read

Lawrence of Arabia (1962)

Illustrates the many complexities found in the relations between colonized and colonizer.

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Charlie’s Angels: Full Throttle (2003)

Whatever the writers' ambitious intentions for 'plot,' the movie is essentially a series of first, fabulous dance and stunts scenes, and second, zany costume changes.

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20 Oct 2003 // 11:00 PM

	Ween: Quebec

So once again Dean and Gene Ween have returned after a few years to grace us with their newest disc Quebec. To some fans, the

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	The Stills: Logic Will Break Your Heart

It’s been about a year or so since Turn On the Bright Lights hit CD shelves and the first wave of Interpol-apers have struck

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20 Oct 2003 // 11:00 PM

Iron and Wine: The Sea & the Rhythm

Beam is actually a film professor in Miami Beach, Florida, but his songs resonate with so much artistry, loneliness, and authenticity that it seems that he could easily make a living with his music should he so choose to in the future.

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20 Oct 2003 // 11:00 PM

	Yo Gotti: Life

Yo Gotti? Yo Gaudy is more like it. One could be forgiven if, after examining the cover art for Yo Gotti’s new album, Life,

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	Various Artists: For Jumpers Only

It’s no put-down to say that this cut-price CD can’t ever be supposed one of the musically major issues by the outstanding Delmark

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19 Oct 2003 // 11:00 PM

	Luke Vibert: YosepH

Luke Vibert doesn’t like to stay bored for very long. As one of the many English compatriots (like Squarepusher and Aphex Twin) who rewrote

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	The Shins: Chutes Too Narrow

The Shins dare to take some chances on this CD, and their boldness winds up elevating this album over their first one by a considerable margin.

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16 Oct 2003 // 11:00 PM

	Various Artists: Shake Your Popboomerang

If you’re listening to the Stoneage Hearts’ “Shake Your Popboomerang”, the first song on the identically-titled Shake Yer Popboomerang, you may find yourself thinking, “

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	Various Artists: The Story of Tone-Cool, Vol. 1

This 50th release from Tone-Cool, a two-CD sampler derived from the previous 49, indicates a very strong contemporary blues catalogue. The one complaint concerns how long

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	Alasdair Roberts: Farewell Sorrow

Upon hearing this quavery-voiced Scottish singer-songwriter with a penchant for inherited melodies and ballad forms, and recognizing that this, his most recent release, has been

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16 Oct 2003 // 11:00 PM

	Matmos: The Civil War

Midway through the first two tracks on Matmos’ The Civil War, the follow-up to 2001’s well-received A Chance to Cut Is a Chance to Cure,

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16 Oct 2003 // 11:00 PM

	The Forms: Icarus

I’m just going to cut right to the chase—the Forms, with their stunning debut effort, Icarus, are one of the most exciting, if

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16 Oct 2003 // 11:00 PM

Gary Allan: See If I Care

Gary Allan’s always been searching for how to be both Californian and country, and here he’s found it.

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Stalking the Divine: Contemplating Faith with the Poor Clares by Kristin Ohlson

Imagine a small group of cloistered nuns, right in the middle of Cleveland, who pray for the City, all day, all night. This is their calling. In 2003. Gives you chills, doesn't it? The Poor Clares of Perpetual Adoration, cloistered in a monastery, they're praying for you.

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16 Oct 2003 // 1:00 AM

Leaving You: The Cultural History of Suicide by Lisa Lieberman

The work is also a reminder of how the taking of one's own life can be representative of more than just depression, that rather, it can become, for better or worse, a deliberate act of independence.

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16 Oct 2003 // 1:00 AM

Charlie Big Potatoes by Phil Robinson

The novel appears to fear we might miss the message: You don't need chemicals to have a good time. In that way, despite Robinson's deftness of touch and sharpness of wit, the novel sometimes resembles M.A.D.D. filmstrip day or a Very Special edition of Maxim.

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16 Oct 2003 // 1:00 AM

Bodies by Jed Mercurio

Mercurio's main objective is to blow a big, fat hole in the E.R.-inspired non-reality that hospitals are dens of comfort and that all doctors are hunky heroes.

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16 Oct 2003 // 1:00 AM

Wonderland (2003)

There's no truth in this true crime, only the fictions that sustain 'Hollywood'.

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More Recent Articles
//Mixed media
//Blogs

Ubisoft Understands the Art of the Climb

// Moving Pixels

"Ubisoft's Assassin's Creed and Grow Home epitomize the art of the climb.

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