September 5, 2003  
Volume 97, Issue 5  

Front Page >> Arts & Entertainment


> News
> Editorial & Opinions
> Arts & Entertainment
> Campus Life
> Sports


> Archives
> Search Archive:
> Browse By Date:

More Stuff

> Photo Gallery
> Comics
> Contests
> Links

Talk to Us

> About Us
> Submit Letter
> Volunteers
> Advertising
> Gazette Alumni Society


Sum 41 has an image

"We don't really do anything."

Drummer Steve Jocz is eager to delve into Sum 41's uniquely chaotic and carefree lifestyle. The remaining three members of this crazy quartet are Derick Whibley and Dave Baksh on guitar and vocals and Cone McCaslin on bass.

The A&E team reveals it all


Every year, a new set of Arts & Entertainment editors trade spaces to redesign and revamp the most important section in the paper (at least that's what we think). We've dusted, mopped and polished some old favourites, as well as pulled out the carpet on some things that didn't work so well.

Lord of the DVDs: The Two Towers hits the small screen

Peter Jackson's The Lord of the Rings trilogy is already considered a filmmaking classic - and the third installment won't even reach theatres until December.

A cynical look at Canadian Idol

Talent is a questionable choice of wording, considering the fact some of the expected front-runners in the CI competition were eliminated early in the game. Karen Lee-Batten seemed a shoe-in for the top five at least, but she was the first to go. Then there was the disappointing episode that signalled the end for the starry-eyed Mikey Bustos.

I Mother Earth take on the Hill

After a cancelled O-Week appearance in 2000 (after which disappointed frosh had to settle for Limblifter) and a scheduling mix-up for Homecoming the same year, I Mother Earth finally hit the Western stage for this year's Frosh Week on Tuesday night.

Ask AFI which is worse: the sellout or the "goth punk"?

Now that AFI has signed with Dreamworks and hit listeners with a much more radio-friendly album, there's one question that's in the back of everyone's mind: has the band sold out?

The stigma of the former child star: a lifetime of ridicule?

LOS ANGELES (AP) - The glory of being a famous cute kid can fade faster than the pages of an old Tiger Beat magazine.

What often remains is nostalgia, taunting and the occasional pummelling in a celebrity boxing tournament.



Arts & Entertainment Links

© 2003 The Gazette  
BluThng Productions