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Silicon Valley Almanack

newspaper cover For the Week of
July 20-26, 2000

Cover: Bring Down the House
South Bay's DJs jam in the shadow of the more frequented city to the north, juicing up parties and racking up loyalites all over the Valley.


News: Wave Goodbye
Not just a phenomenon of faraway lands, the threat of the tsunami looms much larger than most coastal Californians care to hear about.

Looming Large: Richard von Busack's all-wet guide to tsunami cinema.

Metropolis News Extras

  • Los Gatos: Council will give $50,000 to POST to help purchase Bear Creek Park.
  • Willow Glen: Blood and marrow drive is more fun than it sounds.
  • Sunnyvale: NASA officials unveil Moffet Field plans 'Underutilized' facility poised for massive upgrade.

Saw It All: Orchard workers' music lives on.

Public Eye: KNTV vet looks forward to nightlife with young bride. Assembly candidate manufactures tech support. Feds trip.


[Features]
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Work: For pure hot sex appeal, a car has nothing on a computer.

[Music]
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Runaway Rave: Faced with nervous local officials, Cyberfest has moved this weekend's electronic-music extravaganza from the Santa Clara County Fairgrounds to the cutting-edge Central Valley city of Fresno.

Arctic Arena: A cold wind kept one critic from warming up completely to the Summer Sanitarium Tour stop at 3Com Park.

Challenging the Koto-Monster: Tradition meets the cutting edge when Miya Masaoka manipulates her koto.

Aural Fixation: Third Eye Blind's Jason Slater created Brougham and then found a lineup.

Audiofile: Reviews of new CDs by Nina Gordon and Lil' Kim.

[Movies]
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There's No Place Like Home: A twentysomething man refuses to grow up in 'Chuck & Buck.'

Road Movies: The Ann Arbor Film Festival makes its annual stop at Foothill College.

To Catch a Thief: Zemeckis rips off Hitchcock in his would-be tribute 'What Lies Beneath.'

[Stage]
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The Sport of Love: Shakespeare Santa Cruz debuts its summer season with a brisk and appealing 'Love's Labour's Lost.'

Sisters of Change: A distaff household struggles with the new ideas of 1919 in 'Ladyhouse Blues.'

[Dining]
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A Russian Rite: Nevsky's duo cooks up a storm of down-home delights from their native land.

A La Carte: Days of wine and roses, not to mention thrilling grilling.


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