For the Week of
March 30-April 5, 2005
Cover: 20 Years of Dining:
Kinch Confidential: Is Manresa's David Kinch the world's next celebrity chef?
The Way We Ate: One well-fed critic reflects on 20 years of dining in Silicon Valley.
Silicon Valley's Multiethnic Stew: How immigration has spiced up the region's palate in the last two decades.
Cauliflower and Cleavage: Inside Northern California's world-class food summit: The 19th annual Masters of Food and Wine.
Red All Over: Perched in the hills above Lexington Reservoir, Testarossa Vineyards is on its way to being the worst-kept secret in Silicon Valley.
News: Mean Streets:
Beneath the high-tech sheen of Silicon Valley there's a darker world of sex, drugs and violence. One prostitute talks about what life is like in San Jose's underworld.
The Fly: This week's political bites.
Biter: Latin Idol.
Techsploits: Mother's Little Sniffer.
Rev: Ford's Fables: Manufacturer scores with ESUVEE creature.
Sports: Quakes Town.
Black and White: Robert Rodriguez and Frank Miller pig out on knuckle sandwiches in 'Sin City.'
Island Fever: A modern Prospero rules a crumbling commune in 'The Ballad of Jack and Rose.'
Just Desert: New Mexico is beautiful and so is Joan Allen, and yet 'Off the Map' loses its bearings.
Been There, Seen That: Even our lingering goodwill for Sandra Bullock can't salvage 'Armed and Fabulous.'
As Handsome As They Wanna Be: Handsome Boy Modeling School wants to show the world just how handsome 'White People' are.
Holy Relic: Manic Street Preachers' hard-rock sermon.
Club Life: Garden Theatre.
Tough the Shaman: Randy Fuller's new book proves that the mediums are the messengers.
On a Roll: Suedy's Koo-ki Sushi confections are sweet, edible art.
Live Feed: Chicken Soup For the Bowl.
5 Places to Love: Farmers' Markets.
Making Tracks Into the Future: SJ Rep charts the course of Asian immigration in rock epic.
Orton's Scrubs: City Lights opens all the doors for Joe Orton's farce 'What the Butler Saw.'
Starting Young: The 9-to-13-year-old actors in 'Between Dirt and Sky' reenact the life of Cesar Chavez.