Issue: 20021021

Monday, October 21, 2002
October
42
True
115
Saturday, July 9, 2016

Articles
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MACLEAN'S
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WWF
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WWF
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masthead
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MACLEAN’S
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MACLEAN'S
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THE EDITOR’S LETTER
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THE TIMING FOR CHANGE
This monarch may be Canada’s last. All the more reason to celebrate her grace.
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ONE OF THE most controversial pieces we’ve run in a while was an essay in our Oct. 7 issue by Robert Sawyer, Canada’s leading science-fiction writer. He argued, in essence, that privacy is overrated, that our insistence on the right to it impedes public safety—and that no honest person should fear its absence.
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RBC Royal Bank
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RBC Royal Bank
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THE MAIL
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THE MAIL
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Paul Martin has contributed much to the well-being of the country (“500 days to remake Canadian politics,” Cover/Politics, Oct. 7). However, to give him a free ride to become the next leader of the Liberal Party and the country is a bad idea.
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Maclean's_20021021_0115_042_0008.xml
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3M
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3M
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MACLEANS BEHIND THE SCENES
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MORE THAN MEETS THE EYE
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Only in Canada could a debate erupt over a beaver. The beaver in question (above) is featured in Maclean’s current advertising campaign, “Canada. In depth.” The beaver, along with other national icons, is part of an eye-catching campaign aimed at encouraging people to take a fresh look at the magazine.
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becel
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becel
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ROGERS
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ROGERS
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THE WEEK
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Iraq
Dire warnings from the CIA as the U.S. rallies to attack Hussein
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George W. Bush continued his attempts to rally support behind his plan to attack Iraq and oust dictator Saddam Hussein. Congress authorized the President to use force against Iraq. Things were tougher at the United Nations, where the Security Council argued over Washington’s demands for a hardened UN resolution that would contain tough new demands for Hussein to open up fully to weapons inspectors—and sanction a U.S. attack should he fail to comply.
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THE WEEK
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ScoreCard
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Queen dedicates Manitoba symbol of youth and naked toil. He’s returned to perch atop the legislature, regilded, and, rude rumours aside, fully intact. It was cold on Oct. 8, but not that cold. ▾ Lawrence MacAulay: What grows in dirt and starts with P?
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THE WEEK
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Politics
More revelations in the MacAulay ethics scandal
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A patronage scandal continued to intensify around Solicitor General Lawrence MacAulay. First came the recent disclosure that the P.E.I. MP’s department had awarded an untendered $100,000 contract to an island firm run by, among others, Everett Roche, a close political ally (under normal circumstances, contracts worth more than $25,000 must be tendered).
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CIBC
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CIBC
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THE WEEK
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Cartoon
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THE WEEK
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Passages
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RETIRING: Toronto-Dominion Bank chief executive Charles Baillie is stepping down on Dec. 20, but will continue as chairman until 2004. Succeeding him is Edmund Clark, 55, current president of TD and former head of CT Financial Services Inc., which was acquired by TD in 2000.
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THE WEEK
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Weather
El Niño returns
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It’s hardly the weather forecast that beleaguered farmers on the drought-wracked Prairies hoped to hear. Environment Canada climatologists say conditions in the tropical Pacific Ocean point to a mild winter in southern Canada—and possibly drier-than-normal conditions on the Prairies.
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THE WEEK
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Middle East
Bloody still
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They vowed revenge, and lived up to their word. In Tel Aviv, a Palestinian suicide bomber blew himself up at a bus stop, killing a woman and injuring 12 people— the first such bombing in Israel in three weeks. The militant group Hamas claimed responsibility, and said the bombing was in retaliation not only for an Israeli incursion earlier in the week in the Gaza Strip that left 16 dead, but for an air strike in July that also killed 16 Palestinians, among them nine children and a founding member of Hamas, Salah Shehada.
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ACURA
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ACURA
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Cover
ROYALTY
THE QUEEN IN CANADA
Warm crowds greeted the monarch wherever she went, making the Jubilee tour a triumph
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KEN MACQUEEN
IT’S 1959 at the rail station in Galt, Ont., and a boy not quite four waits an eternity to get a glimpse of a woman waving from a train. She is the Queen. It’s her third visit to Canada, her second since her coronation in 1953. She’s wearing a checked dress, he’s sure of it all these years later.
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Cover Essay
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‘A NATURAL EVOLUTION’
The PM’s former adviser says it’s time to cut royal ties
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PETER DONOLO
BY THE TIME you read this, the non-event of the year will be over. Despite the bizarre official fiction we perpetuate that she is somehow a Canadian, Queen Elizabeth II will have jetted back to her real home in Britain. The CBC will have spent zillions on overtime so as to present us with her every waking moment in Canada, no matter how banal.
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InDuo
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Column
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A ROYAL REVOLUTION
There is a plan that would eventually limit royalty to Charles and his children
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BARBARA AMIEL
WHILE THEIR LANDLADY visited Canada last week, her tenants in the royal condo at London’s Kensington Palace were still scrunching and squealing from an earlier visit of members of the House of Commons Public Accounts Committee (PAC) who had dropped by for a look-see.
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TOYOTA
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TOYOTA
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Sheraton
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Sheraton
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Column
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VIC YOUNG’S ROCKY ROAD
He must examine Newfoundland’s woes without simplistic ‘Blame Canada’ jibes
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MARY JANIGAN
ALONE AND LONELY in Halifax in the 1930s, my mother, Anne Gillis, wrote brave couplets home to Newfoundland as she hunted for a job. She was a teenager, missing her family in the rugged fishing village of Codroy. Times were tough and work was scarce.
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Letter from Maryland
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IN FEAR OF A SERIAL SNIPER
CHARLES POPE describes what it’s like living in a climate of terror
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MONTGOMERY COUNTY in Maryland has always been a magnet for dreams. Dreams of a better life—of strong schools, safe, high-achieving communities and ever-climbing property values. This is the place people come to escape the dangers of Washington.
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Film
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STARING DOWN THE BARREL OF A GUN
With Canadian money and Yank moxie, Michael Moore takes aim at the fear and loathing behind America's fetish for firearms
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BRIAN D. JOHNSON
When Bowling for Columbine, Michael Moore’s documentary look at gun-crazy America, premiered in Cannes last May, the guerrilla filmmaker found himself in a bizarre, bilateral line of fire. On the one hand, some U.S. critics were dismissing his film as an anti-American rant; on the other, there were Canadians who complained that, to draw a contrast to America’s gun culture, Moore had painted a risible caricature of Canada as a haven from violence and poverty.
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The Maclean’s Health Report
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TROUBLE SPOTS
New national survey data shows that many health problems are getting worse
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DANYLO HAWALESHKA
SARAH HAMID considered herself a “happy-go-lucky person.” A straight-A student with a loving family and a scholarship at Simon Fraser University in Burnaby, B.C., she loved the campus clubs and thrived on sports. Until September of 1996, that is, when at 18, on her first day back for her second year of university, she suffered a debilitating panic attack.
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Will Ferguson’s Canada
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ODE TO VIRILITY
It’s taller than 1,000 hot dogs. But hollow inside.
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SOME PEOPLE HAVE skeletons in their closets. I have a shiny blue jumpsuit. Blame it on Moses, but I was once a professional space cadet, dressed in Buck Rogers garb and spouting techno-babble at Tour of the Universe, “the world’s first large-scale simulator ride,” an attraction so fantastic it could only have sprung from the fertile (dare I say fecund) imagination of Moses Znaimer Himself.
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Q&A
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'IT BELONGS TO US’
N.W.T.’s premier on resources, pipelines and sharing
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STEPHEN KAKFWI
NOT MANY PREMIERS could wear their hair in a ponytail, dress all in black, and carry it off, but Stephen Kakfwi is the exception to many rules. A survivor of the residential school system and former militant Aboriginal activist turned political player, Kakfwi has ruffled feathers in both Ottawa and the North since taking over the helm of the Northwest Territories in January, 2000.
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Essay
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WE’RE NOT PEACEKEEPERS
Canadians have to get rid of that image. Our soldiers are soldiers.
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SEAN MALONEY
“CANADIANS don’t fight wars. We’re peacekeepers!” a woman exclaimed indignantly in the coffee shop after Ottawa committed Canadian troops to Afghanistan. Lately we’ve heard the same kind of reaction to Canadian involvement in the Iraq crisis.
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Nobel Prizes
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PRAISING JIMMY TO PROD GEORGE
The committee’s choice of former U.S. president Carter makes a point for peace
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JONATHON GATEHOUSE
A LIFE’S WORK that didn’t end with an electoral defeat. A stark literary vision of the inherent cruelty of man and society. Tiny discoveries that have opened windows on the vast mysteries of the mind, body, and universe. Diverse accomplishments now linked by a singular honour.
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Vive
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Profile
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WIDENING MEDICINE’S HORIZONS
Dr. Jock Murray helps physicians think of their work as more than a science
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JOHN DEMONT
IF AARON SORKIN doesn’t have Jock Murray’s number on speed dial, he should. Sorkin, creator of the television hit The West Wing, could learn a thing or two from the Dalhousie University neurologist. Murray is an internationally recognized authority on multiple sclerosis, the disease that afflicts Josiah Bartlet, the fictitious president in Sorkin’s drama.
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Over to You
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CABBIES AND CULTURE
It helps to be part philosopher to drive a taxi. And then there was my Penelope.
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KWESI YEBOAH
THERE ARE THOSE who would readily denigrate the noble profession of the cab driver. Cabbies are generally regarded as cheats, uncouth, and terribly reckless drivers who regard the whole road network as their space. In short, a necessary evil.
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History
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ORIGINAL MOUNTIE
The Prince of Wales had a scotch for breakfast
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KEN MACQUEEN
HE RISES GINGERLY from a chair in the living room of his Comox, B.C., home and hands a visitor his business card, one that puts him in very exclusive company. “Ernest (Gib) Gibson,” it reads. “Retiree. Royal North West Mounted Police.” Gibson, a still-active 101-year-old, is assuredly the only surviving member of a police force conceived by Sir John A. Macdonald, Canada’s first prime minister.
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MoneySense
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Column
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A GLOBAL HANG-UP
Why are overseas stocks acting like U.S. stocks? Look at the phone companies.
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DONALD COXE
THAT SYNCHRONIZED global economic recovery in which we were rejoicing last winter seems to have vaporized. The U.S. economy, which sparkled in winter, now droops like brown, desiccated autumn leaves getting ready to fall. Germans reelected a government that presides over zero economic growth because Gerhard Schröder and his Green coalition partners noisily proclaim their intention to sit out any attack on Saddam.
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Consumers
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KEEPING THEM SATISFIED
If you want good service, go to a resort. Don’t fly or phone. And let’s not talk about Toronto.
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JOHN INTINI
SO WHERE CAN YOU GO in Canada to get good service these days? For starters, cross Toronto off your list. Canada’s largest city is where you’re most likely to be ignored, roped into an argument or even sworn at by a sales representative, according to the results of a major new survey.
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United Way
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United Way
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Photo Essay
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GUARDING THE GATES
Immigration staff make some tough decisions
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THERE ARE 147 official entry points along the 8,891-km Canada-U.S. border. Ottawa may set immigration and refugee policies, but it’s the staff at these border crossings—like their colleagues at airports, and, to a lesser extent, ports—who put the policies into practice.
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MACLEAN’S
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Books
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BLINDED BY THE LIGHT
A former rocker writes of a guitarist’s rise and fall
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BRIAN BETHUNE
WHEN TIM WYNVEEN was a rock star, Canadian-style, making a good living as an anonymous, guitar-playing sideman for the likes of singer-songwriter Chris De Burgh in the '70s and ’80s, he would come back to his hotel room late at night, too keyed up to sleep.
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Art
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ROBERT BATEMAN SOARS WITH THE BIRDS
His voice in the wilderness is as strong as ever
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KEN MACQUEEN
ROBERT BATEMAN has too much respect for his wildlife subjects to burden them with human motives, and yet there is a palpable menace to the three Harris’s hawks he portrays in Birds (Penguin Canada), his new coffee table book of art and commentary.
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ROGERS
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ROGERS
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CLOSING NOTES
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TV
And now for something completely different
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SHANDA DEZIEL
Dr. Robert Buckman is part oncologist, part Monty Pythonesque comedian. While attending Cambridge University in the ’60s, Buckman was a member of the school’s Footlights comedy group, and was known for his soft-shoe routine done in swimming flippers.
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CLOSING NOTES
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Listings
Out in October
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International Cervantino Festival Oct. 9-27 Canada is the international guest of honour at the 30th anniversary of this Latin American cultural festival. Over 280 Canadian artists will participate in the event. Guanajuato, Mexico Hubert Reeves:
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CLOSING NOTES
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Dance
The outlandish inventiveness of The Satie Project
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JOHN BEMROSE
Anyone who hasn’t checked in on modern dance lately might be surprised at the shenanigans choreographers like Serge Bennathan are getting up to. The Satie Project, currently being performed (to Oct. 19) by Bennathan’s Toronto-based company, Dancemakers, takes 21 little-known pieces by French composer Erik Satie and makes them the basis for a performance of outlandish inventiveness.
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CLOSING NOTES
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Diversions
Eve Egoyan
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Toronto-based pianist performs in Dancemakers’ The Satie Project Here’s what she likes: MUSIC: THELONIUS MONK MonkAlone. “I’m obsessed with this recording. It has different takes of the same work. I love his unpredictability.” BOOKS:
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CLOSING NOTES
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Books
Cat got your tongue
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SHARON DOYLE DRIEDGER
It’s the literary equivalent of showing up at a party in the same flirty little number as your ex’s wife. In one of the more remarkable coincidences in Canadian book publishing history, Pierre Berton and Pamela Wallin, two of the nation’s most distinguished personalities, have simultaneously turned out kitschy new books about their pussycats.
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ROGERS
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ROGERS
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CLOSING NOTES
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People
Drama queens
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In the new Canadian film, Rub & Tug, three women take control at a “full-body” massage parlour. In reality, these three women are tackling stardom. Tara Spencer-Nairn, 24, best known for her role in the sleeper hit New Waterford Girl, discovered her talent on stage during a “misguided youth.”
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CLOSING NOTES
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Books
Britain’s larger-than-life little man
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In 1626 the Duke of Buckingham gave a present to Queen Henrietta Maria, the young bride of King Charles I. At the end of a feast a large pie was placed before her, from which emerged seven-year-old, 18-inch-tall, perfectly proportioned Jeffrey Hudson.
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BESTSELLERS
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Brian Bethune
1. THE NAVIGATOR OF NEW YORK, Wayne Johnston (6) 3 2. THE LAST CROSSING, Guy Vanderhaeghe (1) 3. UNLESS, Carol Shields (27)_1 4. RED RABBIT, Tom Clancy (10) 10 5. THE LOVELY BONES, Alice Sebold (12) 2 6. THE STORY OF LUCY GAULT, William Trevor (2) 5
Maclean's_20021021_0115_042_0071.xml
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INTERNET GUIDE
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The Back Page
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THANKS TO MY COUNTRY
On Thanksgiving Day, I, as a Muslim, celebrated the generosity of Canadians
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IRSHAD MANJI
IT MIGHT SEEM ODD for a Muslim to express gratitude on a Christian holiday. But we live in a multi-faith society so—I can say this as a monotheist—what the hell. This Thanksgiving just past, I reflected on how grateful I am to live in Canada. Let me begin this way: recently, my mother was chosen to sit on the jury in a British Columbia sexual-assault case.
Maclean's_20021021_0115_042_0073.xml
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Hewlett-Packard Company
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Hewlett-Packard Company
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Maclean's_20021021_0115_042_0074.xml
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Nissan
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Nissan
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Maclean's_20021021_0115_042_0075.xml