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FLIGHT PLAN Wednesday, August 12
A short list of things I have grown to despise about music in the past, oh, say, 10 years: banjos, ukuleles, big beards, fiddles, mandolins, washboards, V-necks, and vests. It’s a shame, …
LOSS LEADER Wednesday, July 15
Bullishness on marriage ceremonies may be costing Duval courthouse more than its reputation
COUNTRY Wednesday, July 15
CHRIS JANSON
GAMES PEOPLE PLAY Wednesday, July 15
ANCIENT CITY CON
MY CLOCK IS STUCK AT 420 Wednesday, July 15
PATO BANTON & THE NOW GENERATION
BACK FROM THE "GRAV" Wednesday, August 19
I’ve been spending a lot of time lately listening to John Zorn. Emphasis on a lot. Next to my extensive (read: nerdily exhaustive) Zappa collection, my Zorn library boasts the most pieces of …
RADICAL RABBIS Wednesday, June 17
The photographs show a white man pouring a liquid, said to be muriatic acid, into a pool as a young black woman screams and clutches onto a young white man; other swimmers stare over their shoulders as the scene unfolds. The photograph, taken by Horace Cort on June 18, 1964, shocked the nation; many had not realized to what the depths some had sunk to keep whites and blacks separated. President Lyndon B. Johnson had no choice but to address the situation. The following day, the Senate passed the Civil Rights Act of 1964. Within two weeks, the president signed it into law. A civil rights movement based out of St. Augustine, in part led by Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., hosted one of the most important battalions that would march the Civil Rights Act into law.
EXPLICIT CONTENT Wednesday, August 19
This winning N.W.A. biopic brings the story of ’80s rap legends to life
HONKY TONK “WOMERN” Wednesday, July 22
Country rocker, ladies’ man and possible vampire, Unknown Hinson returns to Northeast Florida
ALL THAT JAZZ Wednesday, August 19
GINA SAPUTO