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Paul-itically Incorrect
Ron Paul's Wacky Views Highlight a Bitter Race
News Story  November 1, 1996, by Alex de Marban
"...In May, Morris' staffers discovered Paul's newsletter on an Internet directory under the heading, "Racialists and Freedom Fighters." Also included were the likes of David Duke, the American Nazi Party, the Knights of the Ku Klux Klan, and the Women for Aryan Unity. Morris let the Dallas Morning News in on it, and the newspaper discovered that the site had been posted by The Heritage Front, a neo-Nazi group based in Canada...."

Twine Time Host Paul Ray Dead at 73
Deejay, singer, and soul scholar had been hospitalized since November
DAILY Music  January 15, 2016, by Kevin Curtin
"...The Dallas native’s early musical obsessions were documented in the Chronicle’s now iconic “Men of KUT” cover package by the paper’s former Music news maven, Christopher Gray:..."

Print & Paper Über Alles
A more perfect publishing today
Screens Story  March 5, 2010, by Wayne Alan Brenner
"...Its time came, flourished, and is now fading. At least, that's supposed to be true for traditional publishing, what's also technofetishistically derided as dead-tree media: the print-emblazoned hard copies of such artifacts as books, magazines, pamphlets, even – cough, cough – alt-weekly newspapers..."

Live on Paper
When he's not covering canvas with acrylic-based images of Japanese toys and Italian scooters and good old American action-figures, Tim Doyle dabbles in the art of the comic book, distilling his day-by-day existence into three black-and-white segments each in monthly issues of Amazing Adult Fantasy.
Arts Story  January 17, 2003, by Wayne Alan Brenner
"...Doyle, too, dabbles in the art of the comic book. In fact, it's his main nonpaying gig: producing monthly issues of Amazing Adult Fantasy, a day-by-day journal of his life, from the details of his day job -- he works at Funny Papers, the comics shop in Dobie Mall -- to the movies he sees and the parties he attends, to the highs and lows of his love life, to everything he reads..."

Windhorse
Take a deep breath, compassion-fatigued movie fans; here comes another challenge to your ability to enjoy whatever decadent, conscience-narcotizing leisure activity you had planned for the weekend. And no, nice...
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Film Review  May 21, 1999, by Russell Smith
"...Still, Windhorse's overriding impression isn't one of stultifying propaganda but of a calm, buoyant faith that good, fortified by truth and courage, is unconquerable. Like the tiny, prayer-inscribed paper “windhorses” of its title, this film represents hope for not only the possible triumph of good but the power of receptive hearts to assure it..."

For No Good Reason
The artist Ralph Steadman, best known for his illustrations of Hunter S. Thompson's books, is profiled in this documentary.
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Film Review  June 13, 2014, by Josh Kupecki
"...Even if you are unfamiliar with the name Ralph Steadman, at some point you have come across his work as a cartoonist. Over the last 40 years, his singular style of grotesque caricature coupled with shotgun blasts of ink flecked onto the canvas have adorned numerous magazines, books, film posters, newspapers, and, most recently, beer bottles..."

The Shape of Things
Playwright and filmmaker Neil LaBute describes his latest, The Shape of Things, as a sort of retort to critics who branded him a misogynist for his first feature, In the...
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Film Review  May 16, 2003, by Kimberley Jones
"...(And yes, that evolution is handled with equal lack of subtlety in the film.) Adam’s best friend Phillip (Weller) is suspicious of the new-and-improved version, but Phillip’s fiancée, Jenny (Mol) – on whom Adam always had a crush – has certainly noticed how nicely he seems to fill out his khakis now. The film means to explore society’s perceptions about appearance and the great lengths to which we go to mold our features into something other people will like and approve of; the final result is about as revelatory as a freshman’s term paper for Intro to Women’s Studies..."

Grief
A most unlikely titled comedy, Grief is something like what Soapdish might have been if John Waters had scripted the movie. It's a behind-the-scenes look at the entangled lives of...
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Film Review  June 3, 1994, by Marjorie Baumgarten
"...Occasionally, the movie's momentum gets waylaid by some dead-end campiness that goes nowhere but, for the most part, the dialogue and situations are sharp and funny. The milieu of the production office is exactly right with its always broken-down copier, tight quarters, chaotic-seeming sheaves of paper, inexplicable doodads everywhere, and mostly, its office camaraderie that supersedes the office politics..."

Fightin' Words
Rich Oppel and Mike Levy Spar on Paper:
News Story  January 17, 1997
"...As I wrote in my November 25 letter to [Statesman reporter] Ben Wear, I think it's critical that the new regime at the American-Statesman shine the paper's light on what's really going on in a city and county that I believe is one of the most corrupt political environments in Texas. It's a real "feed trough" mentality that rules here, and I think it would be just lovely and grand if you and your colleagues decided that a good place to start would be who gets the contracts, and, more importantly, who gets the sub-contracts that I suspect really are the "juice" on the primary awards, and what do the recipients really do other than too often only be well-connected and appropriately supportive while compounding the inefficiency and cost of government..."

Buried
Buried takes place entirely inside a coffin where a man is buried alive.
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Film Review  October 8, 2010, by Marc Savlov
"...(Take that, Dr. Fredric Wertham.) The ultra-high concept Buried is about as entertaining a comic as EC star artist Jack Davis ever drew – even Davis' trademark tendrils of saliva highlighting a shrieking rictus are on display here – and the fact that this is a live-action film does nothing to negate the four-color horror of its pulp-paper origins..."

#WorldWideTrendingTopic
Austin's voice in the global conversation on art and social media
Arts Story  June 12, 2014, by Seth Orion Schwaiger
"...The equally direct "Blog Reblog" at Big Medium, which closed June 7, addressed the changing nature of image authorship in the current culture and the speed with which we look at pictures. For this Austin Center for Photography exhibition, Max Marshall and Paul Paper selected 200 photographers, paired them, and handed over to them much of their curatorial control..."

Lot of Livin' to Do
For 15 years, Paul Beutel has managed Austin's Paramount Theatre, programming its popular film series and live shows and bringing it back from financial ruin, and he still puts in six to seven days a week there. Where do his passion and devotion spring from? Would you believe Bye Bye Birdie?
Arts Story  August 25, 2000, by Robert Faires
"...Knowing about the Birdie experience, you can see that Beutel would be keen to take a job that let him review movies for a living -- and so he was -- and that he'd have a natural interest in the renovation of a big old theatre, especially the one where he'd seen Butch Cassidy and so many other films and that he'd want to cover it for his paper...."

Legalize Hemp Now
Federal lawmakers will again file hemp legalization bill
DAILY News  March 14, 2009, by Jordan Smith
"...to join every other industrialized nation in the cultivation of hemp. Hemp is an incredibly versatile crop and is currently used to make food, clothing, paper, automotive parts, and automobile fuel...."

Austin Film Festival Announces Full Lineup
AFF's finalized lineup
DAILY Screens  September 24, 2008, by Kimberley Jones
"...“Paper or Plastic?” (USA, 80 min.) Director: Justine Jacob and Alex D. da Silva Regional Premiere..."

Pretty Paper: A Christmas Tale
Pretty Paper: A Christmas Tale
Music Review  December 8, 2016, by Tim Stegall
"..."Pretty paper, pretty ribbons of blue." We know the refrain – written by Willie Nelson and popularized by Roy Orbison – about wrapping your presents to your darlin' from you, pretty pencils to write "I love you," etc. Now a holiday classic, its twist pivots on the song's street vendor being handicapped..."

Art Review: 'Blog Reblog'
Randomly paired photos yield serendipitous imagery
DAILY Arts  May 28, 2014, by Rod Machen
"...Curators Max Marshall and Paul Paper collected the multitude of artists represented in the show, then paired them randomly. At that point, each person was told the name of his or her partner and instructed to go find an image he or she liked..."

The Oh in Ohio
This story of an uptight corporate go-getter (Posey), her sad-sack high school science teacher husband (Rudd), and her search for her first orgasm is intended to invoke rolling laughter but instead results in repeated sighs.

Film Review  August 18, 2006, by Toddy Burton
"...It's unfortunate, though, when that movie is intended to invoke rolling laughter but instead results in repeated sighs. While the impressive cast inspires a sense of hope, The Oh in Ohio's childish storytelling, paper-thin character development, and general unfunniness combine to make one bad movie..."

Liveblogging the Lege Part Two
DAILY News  January 9, 2007, by Wells Dunbar and Richard Whittaker
"... HR 35, the voting procedure bill, is finally laid out and ready to take amendments. Voting procedures: Paper ballots..."

AFF Revisits the Perfectly Looney What’s Up, Doc?
Paul Feig presents the 1972 screwball comedy on Sunday
DAILY Screens  October 14, 2016, by Kimberley Jones
"...Bogdanovich’s first wife Polly Platt designed Doc’s look, and DP László Kovács, a favorite of the New Hollywood generation, shot it – boy, do they nail groovy San Fran. An aside: A producer, screenwriter, production designer, and original AFF board member, Platt was an essential contributor to Bogdanovich’s early films; I’m not the first to point out his movies got worse after she left the picture, following 1973’s Paper Moon...."

Austin Food + Wine Festival Announces 2017 Talent
Tickets go on sale today
DAILY Food  January 19, 2017, by Brandon Watson
"...Here’s our suggestion. Stock up on extra-absorbent paper towels and cue up the Ann Peebles..."

Meat Loaf Gets ‘Stage Fright’
Occasional local can’t save this midnight mess
DAILY Music  May 28, 2014, by Raoul Hernandez
"...Given my take on Stage Fright, that makes perfect sense – only it also downgraded my critique to a straight-to-the-web bludgeoning. Here, then, is the review you won’t find in tomorrow’s paper...."

Clash City Rockers
Unexpurgated Clash box set review
DAILY Music  September 20, 2013, by Tim Stegall
"...I penned one anyway. Here’s the write-up that ran in the paper – with a few bon mots added..."

Scenes From a Premiere: Top Chef Texas at Uchiko
Snarking and sipping at Uchiko's 'Top Chef' premiere party
DAILY Food  November 3, 2011, by Melanie Haupt
"...While we Tweeted and joked about the show (surprisingly, no one commented on the compensatory "Houston: Now Taking Reservations" commercial featuring beloved chef Monica Pope talking up Space City's impressive culinary credentials), the attentive and obliging waitstaff kept wine- and sake glasses filled and passed tasting portions of a brightly flavored hamachi with oranges and a subtle diver scallop "koviche," as well as paper baskets heaped with lemony flash-fried Brussels sprouts and smoky grilled edamame...."

Page Two: Sitting on the Dock of the Bay Watching the Tide Roll Away
The Chronicle at 35
Columns  September 1, 2016, by Louis Black
"...Kimberley Jones: "Hey Louis. Next week's issue is the anniversary issue, with the theme of 'What We Talk About When We Talk About Weird.' Short version: Weird = being passionate = which is exactly what we've been doing as a paper and what we're especially celebrating in this issue..."

Chapter 1: Before the Beginning
The Austin Chronicle is founded and struggles quite a bit.
Features Story  September 7, 2001
"...The Nineties are summed up in Chapter 4, charting a less stressful time, as the paper grows from a dysfunctional family to a real functioning institution...."

The Art Is Formally Known as Prints
A somewhat kaleidoscopic glimpse of Austin's screen-printing scene
Arts Story  November 6, 2009, by Wayne Alan Brenner
"...Imagine that same cover printed on poster board or thick archival paper. Imagine those colors applied separately, each by hand...."

Postmarks
We are wrong, wrong, wrong. So is golf.
Columns  March 10, 2000
"...Schools and materials aimed at teens and young adults are growing more and more focused on the technology world, and while that is in most cases an advance, it's not what life is all about for any of us. We love our earth and our friends and our paper and pen..."

Please Kill Me and other ROCK & ROLL BOOKS of 1996
Books Story  December 6, 1996
"...Somewhat of a weird, untutored genius, his strengths were more intuitive and attitudinal than journalistic. His initial fame was as the rampaging, alcoholic fuck-up mascot of Punk Magazine, one of the pioneering punk rock fanzines, finally seeing some of its prime moments anthologized in Punk: The Original (Trans-High Corp., $19.95 paper [235 Park Avenue S., Fifth Floor, New York, NY 10003])..."

Postmarks
Our readers talk back.
Columns  March 3, 2000
"...[sic] Smith's article was far from "beautiful"; it was sensationalism at its worst. May I recommend that your paper do another article on the transsexual community, and get it right this time?..."

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Warren Responds
Columns  August 21, 1998
"...The article your paper printed about Lacresha ["Justice Denied?" Vol.17, No.48] was very articulate. I thank you all for your boldness in printing the article..."

Spacing Out in Round Rock
Carter, Paige, Christi, Doug, and two homeowners on 'Trading Spaces' in Central Texas
Screens Story  February 6, 2004, by Kate X Messer and Cindy Widner
"...PD: We are always singing. Always singing! And I sang Paper Moon to Frank..."

Half Past Dead
"This is just like a video game," observes rapper-cum-actor Ja Rule, taking aim during one of the myriad firefights that comprise this lunkheaded, vaguely dystopic actioner. Man, is it ever....

Film Review  November 22, 2002, by Marrit Ingman
"...The action set-pieces are obscured by pimpy super-fast montage editing, and Paul whips out the slow-motion and "bullet time" effects at the most mundane moments. (He's reaching for the toilet paper … and he wipes!) He's assembled a crack team of Hong Kong stuntmen (choreographer Xin Xin Xiong has doubled for Jet Li) and shot and edited their scenes so frantically that it's hard to see what's going on..."

Postmarks
A plethora of environmental concerns are argued in this week's letters to the editor.
Columns  March 31, 2000
"...Over the past few months it's become increasingly clear that the maps in almost every Circle C story, both in the Chronicle and the Austin RealEstateMan, are grossly inaccurate. Take the map in your "Proposed Bradley Agreement" story ["There's Something About Mary," March 10] on your Web site and in your paper version..."

Postmarks
The Xicanindio Poet
Columns  April 11, 1997
"...I've worked under four editors (whom I would rank somewhere between fair and middlin') and five managing editors (whom I'd rank between very good and outstanding). What people outside the paper often don't realize (and why should they care, current brouhaha notwithstanding?) is that the managing editor or a pair of assistants are the ones who actually find and resolve problems with page allocation and layout, who struggle to amplify and preserve reporters' work, and who are often in the Texan basement 'til 1, 2, or 3am to put the paper to bed..."

Snoring Out Loud
The local daily's cautious toe in the water doesn't work in the wild 'n' wooly blogosphere
News Story  January 13, 2006, by Kevin Brass
"...Last spring the Austin American-Statesman's top editors, Rich Oppel and Fred Zipp, launched a blog on the Statesman Web site, announcing their intent to personally lead the paper's charge into the hip new blogosphere. "We'll keep it short and frequent," Oppel assured readers, teasing them with the lively discourse to come..."

Postmarks
Columns  April 14, 2000
"...Todd Cunningham, if your paper is having no money problems, then why do you complain to your employees all the time that you don't get a paycheck? And why do you have such a problem keeping a sales staff if your paper is bigger, better, and making more money than ever?..."

Postmarks
Readers react to last week's cover story on the murder of Lauryn Paige Fuller.
Columns  February 25, 2000
"...They are hard-working taxpayers; they are your neighbors; they are employers and business owners; they are loving and caring parents of happy, well-adjusted children; and they enjoy living outside the gender norms of society. I assure you, they would be the last people to enjoy the "exhibitionism" of the drag queens in your story, or to have any desire to see their picture in the paper..."

Off the Desk:
News Story  October 4, 1996
"...-- K.V. Torch Song Triangle Hold the obituaries -- at least for now. The Texas Triangle, the state's largest gay and lesbian newspaper, announced last Thursday, Sept..."

Postmarks Web Extra
Our readers' letters regarding the September 11 terrorist attacks
Columns  October 19, 2001
"...What would you have the Chronicle do? They have no offices in New York, Washington, or Afghanistan. They have no Mideast reporters, no access to top government officials, indeed, the Chronicle did exactly what they should have done as a local community paper..."

Postmarks Web Extra
Our readers' letters regarding the September 11 terrorist attacks
Columns  October 12, 2001
"...What would you have the Chronicle do? They have no offices in New York, Washington, or Afghanistan. They have no Mideast reporters, no access to top government officials, indeed, the Chronicle did exactly what they should have done as a local community paper..."

Take Me to the River
Rock & Roll Books
Books Story  December 29, 2000, by Margaret Moser
"...It would be easy to trash Chasing Down the Dawn by Jewel (HarperCollins, 142 pp., $24) by dismissing it as post-adolescent tripe just because the singer-songwriter is young and naïve, albeit rich and successful. It's also noteworthy to point out that on the back of Chasing Down the Dawn, the only critical praise for her previous book is from a Canadian newspaper and Teen People..."

Postmarks
Quote of the week: "You, my hyphenated friend, are an ambassador of evil."
Columns  March 17, 2000
"...OK, I admit it, we do have restaurants like that in the South, but we call them greasy spoons, we don't celebrate them in the newspaper. And even those places serve green beans on a regular basis...."

Postmarks
The beefs this week: Chronicle reporter Robert Bryce on CNN, genetically engineered foods, Steamboat, John Aielli, Paul Minor, and more.
Columns  September 3, 1999
"...No insights, only frivolous speculation. It is a shame that the limited national coverage your paper gets is wasted on such a lackluster reporter..."

This Magic Moment
15 Years of the Austin Music Awards
Music Story  March 7, 1997, by Andy Langer
"...They're back every year, it's chronic. We're not supposed to take it that seriously because awards are just pieces of paper..."

Possible Lives
The third annual Austin Jewish Film Festival
Screens Story  January 28, 2005, by Marrit Ingman
"...The star of the lineup is 2004's Paper Clips, which screened at last year's South by Southwest and opens the festival with two showings on Saturday, Jan. 29..."

New Best Friend
A remarkably bad film that's also remarkably entertaining by sheer anti-virtue of its oversexed awfulness, New Best Friend is the trashy teen-sleaze equivalent of Showgirls. It's easy to imagine this...

Film Review  April 12, 2002, by Marc Savlov
"...Although the dean warns him none-too-subtly that “80% of the jobs and 90% of this town's income is from this university,” Bonner digs on nonetheless, interviewing Hadley and cronies Julianne (True of The Craft, who, frankly, is getting a bit long in the tooth to be playing these teen roles) and Sydney (Swain, the group's mack-mommy). In between bewildering flashbacks and shockingly unshocking revelations (at one point, searching for clues, he spies a bit of multicolored paper in Alicia's bedroom and, kneeling down for a closer examination, mutters, “Multicolored paper -- I've seen this before.” Well, duh.), Diggs makes little to no headway until the film's limp conclusion, which is built around a revelation so banal it manages to give the film one final, goofy surge of stupid charm..."

Film
Recommended
  June 30, 1995
"...APOLLO 13D: Ron Howard; with Tom Hanks, Bill Paxton, Kevin Bacon, Gary Sinise, Ed Harris, Kathleen Quinlan, Mary Kate Schellhardt. Ron Howard's take on the ill-fated 1970 moon shot is a big step forward from his previous two films - Backdraft and The Paper - which seemed to get lost in a variety of non-user-friendly subplots and were generally muddled exercises in how an excellent filmmaker can get lost in his own story. Apollo 13 has no such problems, and as such, it's a riveting, nail-biting, two-buckets-of-popcorn return to form for Howard, filled with the almost unassailable heroics of the United States space program and the genuine urgency of history..."

Everything's Gone Green
In this amusing film based on a screenplay by Douglas Coupland, a 29-year-old contemplates life’s purpose and the meaning of “winning.”
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Film Review  April 20, 2007, by Marrit Ingman
"...Yet, inevitably, Ryan’s brain begins collapsing under the weight of contemplating life’s purpose and the meaning of “winning,” and he is tempted by a money-laundering scam proposed by the amoral, tooly boyfriend (Bourne) of the perfect woman (Song) he meets while rubbernecking a beached whale (really). On paper this might sound like a quirky little caper/farce, and in the hands of some filmmakers it would be a quirky little caper/farce..."

Bargains in the Mist
Where to find the missing link
Features Story  August 5, 2005
"...Rice Paper – Square paper w/ monkey head over globe – $1.25Uncommon ObjectsCarved Coconut Tikis – Coconut monkey figurines – $20..."

Unhappily Ever After
Three of the newest books about the Princess of Wales, Margaret Moser writes, are by people who played roles of varying degrees of intimacy in her life; they paint a more accurate, more vibrant picture of her life than the spate of cockeyed conspiracy theories, endless photo collections, and soggy coattail remembrances that traditionally make their appearance around the summer anniversary of her death.
Books Story  July 14, 2000, by Margaret Moser
"...The Lives of the Kings & Queens of England edited by Antonia Fraser University of California Press, 384 pp., $27.50 (paper)..."

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