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Articles tagged not enough time to read

Sunday, January 1 1995

Rock ‘Til You Drop: The Decline from Rebellion to Nostalgia by John Strausbaugh

The author believes rock music to be necessarily an evanescent form of statement. 'Here today, gone later today' should be, he states, 'the motto of all rock bands. The shelf life of rock credibility is too short for it to be a lifetime career.'"


RE>LA>VIR by Jan Ramjerdi

Jan Ramjerdi has created chaotic pages (both visually and ideologically) that reinforce the narrative of sexual violence, and that insist on a constant and almost debilitating anxiety . . . I had chills for hours.


Remember Me To Harlem: The Letters of Langston Hughes and Carl Van Vechten, 1925-1964 by Emily Bertr

When Hughes met Carlo (as he calls him), the older man held a unique position as the link between Harlem and the wider literary world. Within two years Van Vechten had made the fatal mistake of entitling his exotic novel of Harlem life 'Nigger Heaven'. It was to haunt him to the grave and beyond.


Print the Legend: The Life and Times of John Ford by Scott Eyman

'Print the Legend' gives the curious reader a bird's-eye view of the man who helped shape the world of cinema and the way we perceive the history of his beloved United States.


A Place Called Vatmaar by A. H. M. Scholtz

...is a positive, moving, real account of the complex and streetwise creature that constitutes the mavericks in South African society: the people who are given untenable circumstances but who use them wisely and creatively in constructing a life.


Punktown by Jeffrey Thomas

'Punktown' not only explores humanity's inability to interact healthily with their fellow inhabitants in the city of Paxton, but also itself.


Positively 4th Street by David Hajdu

'Positively 4th Street' draws a potent picture of artists as young men - and women - run through as it is with the spice and spark of success and disappointment, treachery and infidelity, ambition and antagonism.


The Onion Girl by Charles de Lint

Charles de Lint eschews the label 'urban fantasy' for his own description: 'mythic fiction'.


Others Unknown: Timothy McVeigh and the Oklahoma Bombing Conspiracy by Stephen Jones and Peter Israe

It is a frightening truth we need to be aware of and hear for ourselves. After all, what's to stop the 'others unknown' from targeting the INS office in Los Angeles and then the FBI office in Houston, Texas, according to one proposed plan?"


Outland by Roger Ballen (Reviews) [1.Jan.95]
Not a Chance by Jessica Treat (Reviews) [1.Jan.95]
Mind the Doors by Zinovy Zinik (Reviews) [1.Jan.95]
Kamikaze Lust by Lauren Sanders (Reviews) [1.Jan.95]
Hell’s Kitchen by Chris Niles (Reviews) [1.Jan.95]
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