Zachary Snowdon Smith

Zachary Snowdon Smith is a reporter and photographer for The Cordova Times.

Review: True History of the Kelly Gang

“True History of the Kelly Gang" is blustering, untidy, self-mythologizing, difficult to take seriously but impossible to ignore — in other words, quintessentially Aussie.

Review: Reds

Dramatizing the adventures of John Reed, a swashbuckling Marxist journalist who covered the Bolshevik Revolution firsthand, “Reds” seemed calculated to annoy, offend and alienate almost everyone.

The fine art of sitting and doing nothing

Over the past few weeks, social distancing mandates have confined us more and more to our homes. Luckily, there is a millennia-old discipline that has refined sitting still to an art form.

Wild Food Feast recipe competition goes online

The Copper River Watershed Project has moved its annual cooking event online. The Wild Food Feast recipe swap, exchanging recipes that showcase locally caught, grown and foraged ingredients is now open to the public on the CRWP’s website.

With events canceled, CFRC struggles to conduct survey

All survey participants are eligible to enter a drawing for a free round trip to Anchorage — a trip that, fortunately, can be flexibly scheduled.

CRWP’s new data collection project is garbage

The library has shut its doors. The North Star Theatre is closed. Kayak Cafe is serving no lattes. So why not spend a day out collecting garbage?

Students and teachers adjust to a semester without classrooms

Many students welcome a day or two off school. However, the school shutdown that now extends to the end of the academic year may be too much of a good thing.

Ignore coronavirus mandates, pay up to $500

Residents who fail to comply with the city’s emergency mandates may be fined up to $500 under a new ordinance.

Review: Miles Davis – Birth of the Cool

Accessible to jazz fans and non-fans alike, “Miles Davis: Birth of the Cool” is a brisk, rollicking introduction to the man who needs no introduction.

Review: Touki Bouki

Restored by Martin Scorsese’s World Cinema Project, “Touki Bouki” is a poem in coarse words, at once lyrical and ugly.



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