X-Content: Ten Years Ago in City Paper: June 26, 2002
Ned Oldhamâ€™s feature profiles Paul Darmafall, better known as outsider artist The Baltimore Glassman.
In Mobtown Beat, Brennen Jensen reports on opposition to a new supermarket in Waverly.
The Nose finds former Baltimore City Council President Lawrence Bell working as a talk-radio host in Atlanta.
Michael Anftâ€™s Media Circus explains why Big Radioâ€™s appetite is something to worry about.
Tom Chalkleyâ€™s Charmed Life tells the story of a very old house.
The Mail has letters from Richard J. Cross III, Jack Stout, Joe Giordano, and Max Obuszewski.
The columns are: Suz Redfearnâ€™s Germ Bag, on having Holland Brand beer at Blobâ€™s Park; Joe MacLeodâ€™s Mr. Wrong, on things heâ€™d like to do on teevee; Mink Stoleâ€™s Think Mink, on tranny trios and workplace spurning; and Wiley Hall IIIâ€™s Urban Rhythms, on the name game.
Scocca & MacLeodâ€™s proto-blog, Funny Paper, reads the comics so you donâ€™t have to.
In Art: Bret McCabe canâ€™t pigeon-hole the works of Chris Francione, Adam Stab, and Luis Silva at Gallery Four; and Mike Giuliano spins a yarn from the works of Karin Birch, Kristin Caskey, and New Image Artists Collective at Maryland Art Place.
Joab Jackson, in The Arts, tries to explain steganography, a subject dear to Peter Wayner.
In Stage, Brennen Jensen finds fault with Fells Point Corner Theatreâ€™s production of Victoria Danosâ€™ The Blue Eye of Robert Oppenheimer, and John Barry Theatre Hopkinsâ€™ production of Putting it Together, by Stephen Sondheim and Julia McKenzie.
Tony Greenâ€™s Music essay celebrates the dub-blues of Little Axe.
Michelle Gienowâ€™s Dish enjoys the view, if not the food, at Nile Cafe.
In Cheap Eats, Michelle Gienow basks in Cannellaâ€™s Italian Deli.