Top-placing burger makers to be celebrated June 20 to 27
Inquiring minds want to know: What’s your favorite burger in Burque? Weekly Alibi is hosting our first ever Burque Burger Week, which will showcase the city’s favorite burgermeisters as nominated by you, our lovely readers. The winning restaurants will each craft a special burger that they’ll only serve from June 20 to June 27. Nominations are open now, from May 23 to June 6. Flame on!
The city is crawling with bicycles …and it’s fabulous!
Ultra Health devotes to budding potential
Local GOP reacts to spate of losses
Election night with the Libertarian presidential candidate
UNM halts plans to build a substance abuse clinic after neighbors protest
Fusion Theatre Company tackles weighty philosophical questions
Political art group draws up the cost of coal
Sex-positive dramedy gets between the sheets with two remarkable actors
“BSG: Blood and Chrome” on YouTube
The Week in Sloth
Blues-rock revival gets hyper-local
Danceable Americana duo unveils debut album
Racist video mars old band's return to relevance
Three drinks to sip as temperatures drop
Your nutritious guide to holiday movies
Note: All opening dates are subject to change.
The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn—Part 2
For a man of 50, James Bond is looking better than ever
This year marks the 50th anniversary of the James Bond franchise. The famed superspy’s first cinematic adventure, Dr. No, hit theaters in 1962. To celebrate, producers have pulled out all the stops to make Bond’s latest big-screen adventure his biggest and boldest yet.
“Wedding Band” on TBS
The Week in Sloth
Gauchito Catering delivers authentic Argentine food
Jenny Invert delivers dark, operatic pop
Santa Fe playwright infuses love story with dark philosophy
Bit characters from Hamlet wander to their demise at Theatre X
This is no spoiler: “Rosencrantz and Guildenstern are dead.” An ambassador from England announces this at the end of Hamlet and this masterpiece from Tom Stoppard. Anyone who is familiar with Hamlet or has even read the title of Stoppard's classic absurdist drama has a pretty good idea of where they play's action is headed. Even the protagonists, at various turns in the story, know they're going to die, though they either forget or willfully ignore the information upon receiving it every time.