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November 6, 2004


The BBC collective features session videos from talented San Francisco singer songwriter Joanna Newsom.

The Boston Globe profiles literary magazine Granta as it turns 25.

Rob da Bank will take over John Peel's time slot at BBC Radio 1.

Jay McInerney reviews Jonathan Lethem's latest collection of short stories, Men and Cartoons, for the New York Times.

The Racine Journal-Times interviews Ira Glass, host of NPR's This American Life.

Internet News asks, "Are bloggers really journalists?" (I reply, "Is Internet News really news?)

The Guardian reviews two rock and roll autobiographies: XS All Areas (Status Quo) and Inside Out: A Personal History of Pink Floyd.

The Washington Post examines the growing retailer trend of using remixed Christmas classics to spur holiday spending in their stores.

Google's Adsense is growing a "new advertising market."

US artists are dominating the British top 20, with 16 American acts holding spots this week.

Chris Riemenschneider of Minneapolis's Free Time lists bands he used to hate, but now loves.

Playlist gives a brief tour of the new iPod Photo.

CBS Marketwatch previews this weekend's BloggerCon III.

The Montreal Gazette offers a Beastie Boys timeline.

The Globe and Mail profiles several children's book nominated for the 2004 Governor-General's Awards for Children's Literature.

Ex-Smashing Pumpkin drummer Jimmy Chamberlin will release a solo album early next year.

This Daily Mirror quiz asks, "are you the missing link?"

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