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Editorial

It’s all in the name
The news this week that the Lower Manhattan Development Corporation will begin the lengthy process of establishing a sunset plan is both welcome and long awaited. This newspaper has long been advocating for such a scenario.

Scoopy's Notebook

Letters to the Editor

Police Blotter

Ira Blutreich


Clayton's Page

So long to sidewalk A.T.M.’s?
Last year, the City Council unanimously passed a bill banning sidewalk A.T.M.’s. The mayor delayed signing the bill, saying he didn’t want to be a “Grinch.”

NOTEBOOK

Saint Patrick, the banner, the hat and the F.B.I.
By Alphie McCourt
In Ireland, in the new millennium, the Celtic Tiger roared, church attendance fell and the collection box pleaded for mercy. More recently, the Tiger slipped into decline.

OBITUARY

Frank Gonçalves, 84, barber who loved music and family
By Albert Amateau
Frank Gonçalves, a longtime Chelsea resident who worked as a barber in Greenwich Village for more than 30 years, died at his home in the Robert Fulton Houses on Sat., Feb. 26, at the age of 84.



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Serving West and East Village, Chelsea, SoHo, Hudson Square, NoHo, Little Italy, Chinatown and the Lower East Side


Cover Photo by Tequila Minsky

Soaring spirit of Mardi Gras
A Mardi Gras ball at Le Poisson Rouge, 158 Bleecker St., on Fat Tuesday had it all, from brass bands direct from New Orleans to dazzling costumes. Presented by Two Boots, it was a fundraiser for the Lower Eastside Girls Club.




N.Y.U. gives a preview of its superblocks open-space plan
By Lincoln Anderson
With New York University poised for a major March 15 media roll-out of its revised development plans for its two South Village superblocks, The Villager, last Friday, got an exclusive preview of the university’s latest open-space plan for its northern superblock.

Once again senior centers are on the chopping block
By John Bayles
If the predicted cuts to the New York State budget for the upcoming fiscal year come to pass, more than 100 senior centers throughout the city could be forced to slash services or close altogether.

In bedbug battle, the pros offer tips, and products
By Aline Reynolds
Bedbug infestations can be a nightmare, which more and more New Yorkers have recently learned the hard way.  


 



Soho residents wrangle over BID, artist-in-residence
By Aline Reynolds
Soho residents are fighting tooth and nail to prevent a business improvement district from being created in the area and to keep their neighborhood’s zoning laws.

Off on the right foot, urgent-care sees first patient
By Albert Amateau
A woman with a sprained ankle hobbled into a brand-new urgent-care center in Chelsea around 8 p.m. Tues., March 8.

Up to 5 years for Village gay bashes

Indicted in parking assault

Web page weaves together building’s rich history
By Albert Amateau
Residents of The Albert, where rock bands and their groupies hung out and where a colorful restaurateur offered tours of Greenwich Village in “a sightseeing train” designed by Salvador Dali a generation ago, have been bitten by the history bug.

New Tenement Museum center is taking shape on Orchard St.
By Al Barbarino
In less than four months, in late June, the large wooden panels that cordon off the corner building at 103 Orchard St. on the Lower East Side will come down. Glass panels will showcase the new Sadie Samuelson Levy Immigrant Heritage Center — and Ruth Abram will witness her dream.


ARTS

When we were Kings
BY JERRY TALLMER
Two actors, in modern attire, portray crucial clash.

Ghostly guidebook features five Manhattan haunts
BY SCOTT STIFFLER
Have you ever sat back and watched the glut of horrendous paranormal investigation-themed shows that clog the cable airwaves and thought “I could do better than that”?

Tour: Irish servants’ quarters

Plenty of Purim

 


Papp vs. Moses at the Players
By JERRY TALLMER
There are tears of sorrow, tears of joy, tears of anger, and then there’s another kind: tears of memory

Galleries offer reasons to come in from cold
BY STEPHANIE BUHMANN
Cuban cars, post-apartheid identity & film are hot prospects.

Once we were young, radical, beautiful and in love
BY JERRY TALLMER
Hay’s play contemplates marriage amidst political differences.

Dead loved ones and lost kin at the dinner table
BY SCOTT STIFFLER
“Tropical Malady” director takes you on another dreamy trip..


The Villager is published by Community Media LLC. 145 Sixth Avenue, New York, NY 10013
Phone: (212) 229-1890 | Fax: (212) 229-2790 | Advertising: 646-452-2496 | © 2011 Community Media, LLC

Volume 80, Number 41 | March 10 - 16, 2011
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