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  • Article

    Clinical Trials

    AT THE FREMONT Community Clinic in North Minneapolis, the plug is about to be pulled on the X-ray machine; doctors can't afford to X-ray their patients and instead will refer them to emergency rooms. Losing the radiology unit is only the latest aust...

    by Joseph Hart on April 2, 1997
  • Article

    Gaspo and The Artist

    IT WAS MID-OCTOBER, 1996, and Tom Gasparoli was about to hit the big time. The WCCO-TV investigative reporter was feeling unhappy and unappreciated on the local scene. He'd been toying with the idea of breaking into Hollywood as a screenwriter. So w...

    by Josie Rawson on April 2, 1997
  • Article

    Mediocrity Plus

    Since winning their second World Championship in 1991, the Minnesota Twins have acquired a firm reputation among baseball fans as an overachieving mediocrity, and, before fading in the final month to post a 78-84 won-loss record, last year was no ex...

    by Britt Robson on April 2, 1997
  • Article

    Growing Pains

    In recent weeks, a favorite play run by the Minnesota Timberwolves in their half-court offense calls for power forward Tom Gugliotta to loft a high "alley-oop" pass just above the basket, where it is caught in mid-air by streaking, leaping point gua...

    by Britt Robson on April 2, 1997
  • LSGI Again? - The City appears headed toward another lawsuit over property on Nicollet Mall

    Article

    LSGI Again? - The City appears headed toward another lawsuit over property on Nicollet Mall

    IT LOOKS LIKE Minneapolis officials have forgotten any lessons they may have learned from the LSGI fiasco of a few years back. For those who haven't been riveted to the latest feud: Two contesting developers, Opus and Ryan, want to build an office t...

    by City Pages Staff on April 2, 1997
  • Article

    Home Field Advantage - Why the Star Tribune is cheerleading for a taxpayer-financed ballpark

    As a newspaper story, covering the debate over a new Minnesota Twins stadium should be like shooting fish in a barrel. It's got all the right elements: a business scion blackmailing the state for a bigger slice of the corporate welfare pie; politici...

    by Beth Hawkins on April 2, 1997
  • Article

    Boleros by Armando Garzn w/the Quinteto Oriente

    Corason/Rounder Bittersweet and achingly soulful, Cuban Armando Garzn's arresting counter-tenor strolls through this collection of Cuban boleros with such effortless grace that you're almost lulled into overlooking the exquisite detail Garzn us...

    by Rick Mason on March 26, 1997
  • Article

    Where's Your Cup? by Henry Threadgill & Make A Move

    Columbia Henry Threadgill is a 52-year old man capable of enormous cerebral mischief, whose dry wit and wet curiosity have made him the most consistently creative jazz composer of the past two decades. His tunes are a wrestling match between a fo...

    by Britt Robson on March 26, 1997
  • Article

    Grooming, Gossip, and the Evolution of Language by Robin Dunbar

    Harvard University Press Conventional wisdom about how language progressed from grunts to gerunds has long favored the "there's-a-herd-of-bison-down-by-the-lake" view. That is, language arose largely to help males coordinate their hunting efforts...

    by Mary Ellen Egan on March 26, 1997
  • Article

    Diary of an Emotional Idiot by Maggie Estep

    Harmony Books "I hate her." "I'd fuck 'er." Such was the banter, no doubt typical, between myself and a male friend while flipping through Diary of an Emotional Idiot, the debut novel from New York spoken-word star Maggie Estep. Being a young wo...

    by Kate Sullivan on March 26, 1997
  • Article

    The Hollow-Eyed Angel by Janwillem van de Wetering

    Soho Press What do Zen koans, improvisational jazz, and murder mysteries have in common? I haven't the faintest idea, but I feel like if I just keep reading Janwillem van de Wetering mysteries I'll figure it out. This Dutch writer has developed s...

    by Dara Moskowitz Grumdahl on March 26, 1997
  • Article

    Boys by Touchstone Home Video

    Stacy Cochran's first film, My New Gun, ran about halfway through before I started getting into it--and even then I wasn't sure why. Who knew where she was going or what it all meant, but she had me. I'd fallen into the trap of thinking it was abou...

    by Andrew Peterson on March 26, 1997
  • Article

    COPS: Too Hot for TV! by Barbour/Langley Productions, Inc.

    Sitcoms, soaps, prime-time dramas--these are just stories somebody made up. If you want unvarnished truth rather than glossy fiction, you have to watch "reality" TV. America's Funniest Home Videos taught me that birthday parties can go tragically a...

    by Steve Schroer on March 26, 1997
  • Article

    Ermo by Evergreen Entertainment

    One of the great things about home video is that it allows you to see extraordinary movies that namby-pamby distributors refuse to give wide theatrical releases. 1994's Ermo, from the People's Republic of China, is just such a film, a must-see marv...

    by A.S. Hamrah on March 26, 1997
  • Miller Time

    Article

    Miller Time

    THEATER CRITIC WALTER Kerr once warned Arthur Miller that he would drive audiences out of the theater. Suffice to say that the crowd for Miller's discussion with Joe Dowling last Sunday at the Guthrie jammed Lyndale Avenue all the way back to Frank...

    by Kate Sullivan on March 26, 1997
  • Article

    The Sands By Tom Hart

    Black Eye Productions Tom Hart's drawings are cute. Not cute like the wide-eyed heroines of manga or the over-practiced smiles of Huey, Dewey and Louie: cute like what you'd get if you gave a kindergartener a pen and an ink bottle. With their exp...

    by Francis Hwang on March 26, 1997
  • Article

    Under Fire

    LAST FALL MINNEAPOLIS City Auditor Bob Bjorklund got an anonymous call alleging that a neighborhood group was misusing its Neighborhood Revitalization Plan (NRP) funding. Today, five months after the call, Bjorklund will reveal the findings of the ...

    by Mary Ellen Egan on March 26, 1997
  • What Bill Knew

    Article

    What Bill Knew

    WAS THE PRESIDENT of the United States involved in a criminal obstruction of justice--an impeachable offense? That's the question raised by two news stories last week that significantly increased public knowledge about huge payments made to Webster...

    by Doug Ireland on March 26, 1997
  • The Thin Black Line - A veteran cop's race discrimination suit against the St. Paul Police Department raises old questions and new tensions.

    Article

    The Thin Black Line - A veteran cop's race discrimination suit against the St. Paul Police Department raises old questions and new tensions.

    Call it the symbolic end of Tony Blakey's career. It was September 1995 and the St. Paul Police Department was hosting a ceremony to honor its 20-year veterans. Two decades on the force is a big deal for anyone, but it was an even more remarkable m...

    by Beth Hawkins on March 26, 1997
  • Article

    Those White House Klatsches: Who Went, What They Got

    Between Jan. 1, 1995 and Aug. 23, 1996, some 1,500 people were invited to the White House for coffee sessions with President Clinton, First Lady Hillary Rodham Clinton, and Vice President Al Gore. The coffees were a fundraising scheme hatched by Clin...

    by Jeffrey St. Clair and Alexander Cockburn on March 26, 1997
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Minnesota Concert Tickets

From the Print Edition

Prospect Park steps into the future with DIY urbanism Prospect Park steps into the future with DIY urbanism

The Union Depot in St. Paul hums with visitors on an otherwise bleak Saturday in June. They ready themselves with umbrellas and rain jackets as the skies threaten to pour.… More >>

The fall of net neutrality: Cable's plot to destroy the internet The fall of net neutrality: Cable's plot to destroy the internet

Like any bloodless coup, this one takes place within the palace, beyond the purview of prying eyes. It's an inside job spearheaded by the ultimate in inside players, FCC Chairman… More >>

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