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April 3, 2000 Issue

"Part of what I bring is that there is nothing anybody can say about me that will hurt my feelings. I cannot be insulted. You know? I just can't be."
-- Hillary Clinton, "Hillary Up Close"

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FEATURES
Hillary Up Close
BY MICHAEL TOMASKY

Shaking her image as the controversial wife of a controversial president and coming into her own as a New Yorker hasn't been easy. "I've had to learn from my mistakes," she says in an interview covering everything from the mayor to modern art. How is she preparing for the hard knocks of a New York race? Well, for one thing, she's a Three Stooges fan.

Dahl Face
BY WILLIAM GEORGIADES

Junoesque cover girl Sophie Dahl is already a celebrity in her native England, but is there room for her earthy, size-12 personality in New York?

Hey, Mr. D.J.
BY ZEV BOROW

Mick Jagger wants to meet them. The Jets want to roll with them. Donatella Versace wants to book them. New York's elite D.J.'s aren't just the life of the party; they hold the keys to the culture business.

Nut Job
BY ARIEL LEVY

With Wonderland, Peter Berg's unflinching new TV series set in a New York psych ward, the actor-writer's penchant for risk-taking may finally pay off.

Euro Flash
BY MARK HOLGATE

Reports on the fall runway shows, from London (up-and-comers' wearable art), Milan (p.c.-free luxury), and Paris (Dynasty redux).

GOTHAM
Wall Street's outrageously high-stakes NCAA office pools
GOTHAM STYLE The tail end of snakeskin fashion

DEPARTMENTS
Intelligencer
BY BETH LANDMAN KEIL WITH IAN SPIEGELMAN

The Bottom Line
BY STEVE BODOW

Cisco's stock is up 115,000 percent in the past decade, and it's still got room to grow

Cityscape
BY JOSEPH GIOVANNINI

A new plan for Governors Island has everything -- except greatness

MARKETPLACE
Best Bets
BY CORKY POLLAN

Eatery architect David Rockwell goes home; leather in NoLIta

Smart City
BY AMANDA MAY

Boogie sites: Where to learn how to swing, tango, or cha-cha-cha

Sales & Bargains
BY SHYAMA PATEL

Swede deals: A Scandinavian giant opens its first New York store

THE CRITICS
Theater
BY JOHN SIMON

Three great actors bring a rare compassion to Eugene O'Neill's A Moon for the Misbegotten

Art
BY MARK STEVENS

Hans Haacke aside, the Whitney Biennial is comfortable with convention

Classical Music
BY PETER G. DAVIS

Pierre Boulez keeps fighting the good fight for modern music

Dance
BY TOBI TOBIAS

An Irish step-dance spectacle nimbly avoids the pitfalls of excess

Television
BY JOHN LEONARD

Psycho drama: The harrowing power of Wonderland

Restaurants
BY HAL RUBENSTEIN

Under the 59th Street bridge, Guastavino's reach is as high as the arches

CUE
Loving James Moody at Lincoln Center; John Cusack gets a life in High Fidelity; the terrible story behind Strange Fruit; Manhattan's own Web wine shop

Classifieds
Strictly Personals

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