Author Archives

Margaret Regan  (97 articles)

From this archive page, you can build your own custom Margaret Regan publication by checking the articles you wish to read and then pressing "give me my paper!" below. (For more details on using the checkboxes, please click here.) You can also run a keyword search of Margaret Regan archives, or just click on any link to go directly to a given article.


Search & Archives
Search the archives using the form below or browse through them by issue, author, or column.

Enter one or more keywords to search for:


Contemporary New Mexico
It's hard to miss the visual art spilling out of gallery windows and doorways all around the chock-a-block central plaza in Santa Fe. [08-03-98]
— Margaret Regan, TUCSON WEEKLY

Master Of Craft
In the latter part of her life, photographer Laura Volkerding came upon the subject that she seemed to have been preparing for her whole career. [07-20-98]
— Margaret Regan, TUCSON WEEKLY

Homicidal Homage
Photographer Amy Zuckerman's exhibition "Point of Fracture" explores the sad, horrific world of crime victims' surviving friends and relatives. [06-15-98]
— Margaret Regan, TUCSON WEEKLY

Catwalk Caterwaul
The delicious kitsch of the all-American beauty pageant is brought to subversive life in "Pageant," a musical spoof. [06-08-98]
— Margaret Regan, TUCSON WEEKLY

Boarding School Blues
Murderous roommates at odds are just one of the elements playwright Rich Amada deftly juggles in his funny new play, "The Wimpley School for Wayward Girls." [06-08-98]
— Margaret Regan, TUCSON WEEKLY

Water Works
A Tucson exhibition represents an ongoing dialog between painter David Andres and photographer Ann Simmons-Myers, both of whom work the deliciously organic shapes of the sea. [06-01-98]
— Margaret Regan, TUCSON WEEKLY

Landed Legacy
Viktor Slavkin's "Cerceau" sounds a lot like Checkov's "Cherry Orchard" -- with introspective characters idling in a country house, and all. But the newer play is also radically different. [06-01-98]
— Margaret Regan, TUCSON WEEKLY

Trippy Tapestries
Weaver Ann Keuper has already demonstrated she can make a silk purse out of a pig's gut, and most of her new works incorporating non-porky materials are just as marvelous. [05-11-98]
— Margaret Regan, TUCSON WEEKLY

Nationalistic Nabobs
A tale of love that unexpectedly erupts during war, G. B. Shaw's "Arms and the Man" has some naughty fun with nationalistic pieties. [05-11-98]
— Margaret Regan, TUCSON WEEKLY

Literary Lineage
"Mothers & Daughters: An Anthology," offers short stories by famous and obscure authors from all over the globe. [05-11-98]
— Margaret Regan, TUCSON WEEKLY

Silly Fun!
French farcemaster Moliére is updated for a modern audience to hilarious effect. [04-27-98]
— Margaret Regan, TUCSON WEEKLY

Incurable Junkie
Royce Davenport turns the detritus of bygone eras into amusing, enchanting art. [04-27-98]
— Margaret Regan, TUCSON WEEKLY

Unsentimental Seascapes
In the late 20th century, serious artists have turned their attention once again to the sea. [04-20-98]
— Margaret Regan, TUCSON WEEKLY

Train Wrecked
The Kindertransport was a heroic effort to get the children of German Jews out of harm's way. "Kindertransport," is a searing play that looks at the emotional costs to the children. [04-13-98]
— Margaret Regan, TUCSON WEEKLY

Glass Struggle
Even though he's a glass artist of world renown today, Tom Philabaum wasn't always so intimately associated with the medium. [04-06-98]
— Margaret Regan, TUCSON WEEKLY

Booster Failure
"Rocket Man" poses tricky philosophical questions about the big choices in life. [03-16-98]
— Margaret Regan, TUCSON WEEKLY

Beauty and Horror
Two separate bodies of photographic work, impossibly far apart in intention and result, are on view side by side. [02-16-98]
— Margaret Regan, TUCSON WEEKLY

Strip Search
Tim Miller presents a laugh-out-loud-but-moving performance piece colored by his first-hand knowledge of straight America's routine contempt for gays. [02-02-98]
— Margaret Regan, TUCSON WEEKLY

Sinking Sensation
"Scotland Road" manages to make even the Titanic disaster seem boring. [02-02-98]
— Margaret Regan, TUCSON WEEKLY

Wicked Irish Wit
The setting may be a bar somewhere in America, as the program notes say, but "A Couple of Blaguards" really takes place in the hearts and minds of a pair of Irishmen. [01-26-98]
— Margaret Regan, TUCSON WEEKLY

>> More Margaret Regan Archives...



Paperboy!

From this archive page, you can build your own custom Margaret Regan publication by checking the articles listed above that you wish to read and then pressing "give me my paper!" below. (For more details on building your custom publication, please click here.)



Weekly Wire Suggested Links



Search Archives . Issue Index . Author Index . Column Index


Weekly Wire    Copyright © 1995-98 DesertNet, LLC, Tucson Weekly . Info Booth