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August 28, 2005


The New York Times profiles Death Cab for Cutie.

The Guardian profiles music critic and author Tony Parsons, and excerpts his new novel, Stories We Could Tell.

The Telegraph wonders if Reebok's choice of the Streets' Mike Skinner for an advertising campaign will draw women as well as men to the brand.

Journey is again climbing the charts (the iTunes charts, at least, thanks to tastemaker Laguna Beach).

The New Zealand Herald reviews the new Sufjan Stevens album, Illinois.

"Its sophisticated side shows Illinoise is ambitious in a Brian Wilson-meets-Brian-Eno kind of way."

The Yale Daily News lists their summer vacation listening.

Kraft Foods is offering recipes for your iPod.

Today's Lunar Park reviews:

The Washington Times: "The novel is too long and is narrated by a stoned drunken lout who rarely is interesting."

New York Daily News: "Ellis, who has never met a literary genre he didn't decide to impersonate, has graduated from "American Psycho's" true confessions of a serial killer and "Glamorama's" high-fashion lens on terrorism to a lot of psychobabble about how he was really just trying to exorcise the most hateful, destructive, bigoted and twisted person in the Southern California world he grew up in - good old Pops."

Chicago Tribune: " He has, however, achieved an ambitious and haunting story, one that rises far above its lone-truth-teller Hollywood premise."


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