Alibi Volume 24, Number 10
March 5, 2015
What do you know about last week’s Albuquerque and New Mexico news? Test your recall with the Alibi pop quiz.
Our reporter speaks with the women who lived in a recently disbanded homeless encampment.
From Sweden to Namibia, it’s funny because it happened to someone else.
Grim Russian recasting of Biblical parable is intimate, challenging
Russian realist recasts Biblical parable in dark drama Leviathan.
Alien films at KiMo, Samurai Cinema at St. John’s, the Desert Light Film Competition in Alamogordo.
“The Last Man on Earth” on FOX
Will Forte is “The Last Man on Earth” for FOX.
Netflix adds “Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt,” Animal Planet dives into “Insane Pools,” TCM welcomes The Visitor.
Concerts to rekindle sonic romance
Show Up! delivers deets on rarefied folk, new wave-noise, metal, house, electro, post-punk and psytrance concerts happening this week in Burque.
Alibi correspondent August March discusses Albuquerque’s electronic/experimental aural history with artist, DJ and promoter Dwight Loop.
This week we listened to new releases from War on Women, Jeff Bridges and Screaming Females. Now with A/V!
Powerful drama examines what divides and unites us
Aux Dog brings Tony-winning playwright Terrance McNally’s captivating drama to the stage.
Breaking borders at Celebrate Solidarity!
Immigrants navigate remarkable risks and struggles. Hear their stories and celebrate their triumphs at Celebrate Solidarity!
Harwood Art Center packs an unbelievable amount of art into one stunning night, plus one rogue accountant and one NYT-bestselling author.
Courtney White’s ambitious take on environmental issues shines brightest when it brings both ranchers and environmentalists to the table.
Pizza and brew across Albuquerque
ADF takes on the many beers (and locations) of Il Vicino, including the newly rebranded Canteen Brewhouse.
An afternoon at the food court
Amelia Olson considers the mysteries of life as she scarfs down free samples at the food court.
ARIES (March 21-April 19): To depict what lay beyond the limits of the known world, medieval mapmakers sometimes drew pictures of dragons and sea serpents. Their images conveyed the sense that these territories were uncharted and perhaps risky to explore. There were no actual beasties out there, of course. I think it's possible you're facing a comparable situation. The frontier realm you are wandering through may seem to harbor real dragons, but I'm guessing they are all of the imaginary variety. That's not to say you should entirely let down your guard. Mix some craftiness in with your courage. Beware of your mind playing tricks.