The lead headline jumped out: $200M Gardner Museum Art Theft 2 Men Posing as Police Tie Up Night Guards
Step back inside the Wonderland of yore
“How do we form bonds with each other? Maybe even unlikely friendships or bonds that feel like family?”
A seemingly endless recitation of events
"Clean your hands, social distancing, quarantine, all those things were tried in 1918."
“Now here comes Miss Rona and fucks the whole thing up, because places can’t open at capacity.”
"Hong Kong doesn’t only lack animation studios, but more importantly, we’re far behind—homosexual marriages are still illegal."
In general, though, the noted historian's depiction of the '90s and '00s as an age of fraudulent promises and wasted opportunities rings true.
“In a tactile way, things feel lovely and serene and intriguing. You’re led from one place to the next through your own imagination and inclination to explore and discover.”
“A People’s Guide to Greater Boston,” out now from the University of California Press, is a very readable text but one that’s hard to define. A guide book with a historical, left-wing perspective, it is both thoroughly well-researched and pleasing to the eye: a high-production-value text and a far-reaching survey of important sites in and around the city.