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In this month’s After Hours: We offer six good restaurants that are off the beaten path, but fun and trendy places to bring clients, colleagues, or family. Plus a review of the newest band that got hot using unconventional means of promotion, a review of some great golf courses as we get into Spring, the latest book reviews, and a look at three different sorts of white wine, other than chardonnay, from our Cork Reporter.
A Dining Sampler: 6 Savory Spots Reporters Tony Mauro and Joe Crea present six good restaurants that are off the beaten path, but fun and trendy places to bring clients, colleagues, or family. • Arctic Monkeys’ New British Invasion How did the Arctic Monkeys get so hot? Word of mouth, iPods, and Myspace advertising seems to trump the conventional ways of promoting new bands. And the kids aren’t too bad. • It’s More Than Chardonnay A look at three different sorts of white wine, other than chardonnay, from our Cork Reporter. • Justice and Race in Texas Nate Blakeslee’s new book Tulia: Race, Cocaine, and Corruption in a Small Texas Town describes the legal proceedings along a long road to justice.
Dying Notes There’s nothing like a juicy tale to humanize the appeal of rarified art. One of the most intriguing legends clings to Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart’s “Requiem,” his final masterpiece, left unfinished at his early death at age 35 in December 1791. • North American Links to Love With spring upon us, many minds are turning to the links. Though many rounds in 2006 will be played at your local club, it’s always good to have a few novel venues on your radar, should that unexpected “business trip” arise. • Concealing a Truth When It Doesn’t Fit Kenji Yoshino’s book Covering: The Hidden Assault on Our Civil Rights contends that in our post-civil rights era, society agrees that no one should be punished for differences from the “norm.” • What Would Socrates Do? When Yale University humanities lecturer Norma Thompson received a notice for jury duty, she planned to catch up on her reading for a few hours at the courthouse before returning to campus. So imagine Thompson’s surprise on Nov. 9, 2001, when the prosecutor and the defense attorney for a murder trial questioned her as a potential juror.

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