Alibi Volume 27, Number 03
January 18, 2018
News & Opinion
And Quezada is the chairman
A gigantic water splash park and hero firefighters took center stage at the quick, Bernalillo County Commission meeting of Jan. 9, 2018.
State's new air quality regulations draw fire, former Trump-appointed BIA deputy assistant secretary runs for Congress and PED Secretary flamed for "manifest destiny."
Funny because getting smash-and-grabbed by a tank driver happens to someone else.
The readers write about how to reduce crime and that flattery will get you a weaker America.
Film & TV
Latest war movie proves Hollywood is still soldiering on
Those inclined to see a movie about the unquestioned heroism of American soldiers (and cannily employing the word “strong”) will like the patriotic dustup of 12 Strong just fine.
See a Dennis Hopper documentary or Bless Me, Ultima. Travis Miller shows off some films and invites you to be in his next one.
Say goodbye to Spike TV (formerly known as The National Network, formerly known as The Nashville Network) and hello to Paramount.
Highlights from around the dial. Except no one has dials anymore.
Laugh now, cry later, ese!
Weekly Alibi’s music editor really likes local concerts, musing about the weather and Steely Dan. In that order. Here are this week’s deets.
August March listens to new work by local artists.
Arts & Lit
Emi Ozawa prompts viewers to Follow the Line toward wonder
Emi Ozawa's Follow the Line exhibition of large, wooden sculpture and smaller framed paper pieces is based on amidakuji, a common game of chance in Japan.
Vortex Theatre's The Father unmoors, compels
The ugliness and tragedy of dementia is so poignantly played in The Father that several audience members openly wept as we moved out of the playhouse and into the night.
Degrees of Tradition unveiled, Adobe Theater re-opens, Re-imagined Stuffed Animal Workshop pops up and Adult Coloring Night comes to Tractor Brewing.
Anzia Bennett talks big plans for the kitchen and café
Anzia Bennett's Three Sisters Kitchen is an ambitious project to create a space for people to come together to cook, eat, test new recipes, develop new food businesses, teach and learn from each other.
Karma Cafe encourages patrons to buy meals for those in need
Karma Cafe is special because it encourages customers to pay it forward—for each customer who pays standard price, some of the price of the meal goes toward a “meal voucher” that can be claimed by somebody who can’t afford to pay for their meal.
Paying it Forward
Fidel González, champion for local farmers and a crucial force in the Agri-Cultura Network farming cooperative, has started a GoFundMe page to purchase some of the remaining kitchen and restaurant equipment he needs for Moktezu-mart to support itself through the winter.
In and out at High Desert Relief
Joshua Lee gets some dry buds which make him sleepy, and remembers that THCA turns to CBNA over time with air exposure.