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Weekly Alibi
 V.17 No.32 | August 7 - 13, 2008 
Three years after Hurricane Katrina, New Orleans is still trying to get back on its feet. But stories and camaraderie still abound in one of the nation's most distinctive cities.
Tales from Crescent City
Bonus photography from New Orleans.
The Gambit
Questions and answers we couldn't squeeze into the paper.
A bill demanding equal insurance coverage for those with mental illness struggles to get through Congress. Swing dancing and politics merge. And the importance of making sure journalists' sources stay protected.
With a firm foothold on the West Coast, Or, the Whale looks to conquer Santa Fe. Meanwhile, soulful singer Bonnie Watts brings a little Chicago to the Land of Enchantment.
Websclusive: New Orleans Playlist
Hear some of the music from Soul Sister's playlist.
A look at some of the New Orleans restaurants that took a lickin' and kept on serving. Plus, get the most out of your wine tasting experience.
The Mummy: Tomb of the Dragon Emperor is schlocky, shallow and deliberately pointless. It's also shockingly enjoyable. And Kicking It tells the heartwarming story of the Homeless World Cup.
Adriana Mater at the Santa Fe Opera evokes, in a way, Star Wars. And the Mother Road Theatre's first-ever Young Playwrights Festival gives youth the chance to see their words on stage.

RSSRaw posts and updates from our writers with info too timely or uncategorizable for print. What, we said something stupid? Chime in, buddy.
Alibi Picks

The Art of Rabble-Rousing: Reception for WE HONOR

Believers in the power-cum-responsibility of art to change lives, attitudes and public policy, take heart—an exhibit opening tomorrow, wears its ideological zeal on its sleeve. With an impressive range of artists and artistic collectives whose work amplifies public awareness, WE HONOR: The Art of Activism promotes ecological reverence and justice for indigenous peoples. It’s hosted by Honor the Earth and Honor the Treaties, two Native-led activist organizations that invest in and benefit from connections to the art community.

Eminent environmentalist, author and two-time Green-Party vice-presidential candidate Winona Laduke speaks at the opening from 6 to 7pm. Contributing artists include Shepard Fairey, recognized for his iconic red-and-blue Barack Obama “Hope” poster; Gregg Deal, a member of the Pyramid Lake Paiute Tribe best known for “The Last American Indian On Earth,” a performance piece in which he explodes racial stereotypes by embodying them in mundane settings like grocery stores, shopping malls and restaurants; and Nani Chacon, the local muralist behind the magnificent “She Taught Us to Weave” in Wells Park and co-curator of this exhibit with Kim Smith. Traditional foods will be served during the free opening reception, which starts at 5pm. Everything happens at Warehouse 508 (508 First Street NW); see bit.ly/wehonor for more info. Warehouse 508 • Thu Apr 24 • 5-8pm • FREE • View on Alibi calendar

news

The Daily Word in King Arthur's parliamentary run

The Daily Word

Good morning, it's Wednesday, April 23, 2014

and some jerk robbed my bank yesterday,

a UNM football player has been charged with rape and kidnapping,

and APD would like to point out that they "worked hard" to not shoot and kill a man who was upset that APD had shot and killed his fiancé.

Meanwhile,

the US Supreme Court upheld a ban on affirmative action in college admissions,

people who like bad movies and talking robots are buzzing with rumors that MST3K may return,

the New York post revealed that creepy R&B singer R. Kelly has been paying millions of dollars out to "dozens" of women who have accused him of being creepy over the last decade,

and King Arthur, the Raised Druid King of Britain, plans to run for parliament.

dreams

Rowdy’s Dream Blog #344: Telling Jokes on a Furniture Store Bed

I am walking through the mall. I pass my old friend D and her dark-haired Aussie girlfriend. D gives me a severe look. I bow and kiss her hand. She wears a gold band on her finger. She asks me when I'm going to grow up. I tell her it's too late, so never. We are joined on a furniture store bed by four of her friends. I joke in response to some anecdote: “That will kaak in your craw!” This gets a big laugh. One of the girls is playing with my tie. I see where this is going.

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