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Alice

ENTERTAINMENT
September 11, 1987 | LYNNE HEFFLEY
"In my book, it's called 'Alice in Wonderland,' " a young audience member announced as Robin Scott's new play "Alice in Numberland" began at the California Museum of Science and Industry. Faithful to Carroll's classic and to his interest in numbers (he taught mathematics), Scott's play is a clever take-off aimed at demystifying math for elementary school-age children.
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BUSINESS
January 1, 2001 | ESTHER DYSON
I am spending most of my holiday season handling--reading, deleting, answering--about 3,500 e-mails, and right now I am about halfway through. As I read all these e-mails, I am thinking of lots of advice for the writers. Of course, I write from the position of someone who already has broken one of the cardinal tenets of e-mail: Answer your mail. So please take this column in the spirit intended: Someone far from perfect is trying to pass along some helpful advice.
BOOKS
November 2, 1986 | John Espey, Espey is a professor emeritus of literature at UCLA.
In his survey of Louis Auchincloss' work, Christopher Dahl shrewdly remarks that Auchincloss "may be at his best when he writes about the past," and that for his "most acute commentaries on contemporary life, one must turn to his short stories." This may explain why Auchincloss' latest addition to his long list of fiction--a hasty count yields at least 28 previous volumes--is not only a novella but a deliberately Jamesian novella.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 29, 2012 | By Kenneth Turan, Los Angeles Times Film Critic
Literate, intelligent and a model of accomplished European filmmaking, "Unforgivable" showcases the kind of emotional complexity that is all but gone from the screen these days. The interplay between its characters is so intricate that the very nature of the film seems to change, more than once, as we watch it. Directed byFrance'sveteran André Téchiné and co-written by him from a novel by Philippe Dijan, "Unforgivable" starts as an adult romance but quickly becomes a thriller.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 17, 1995
Q: What would happen to a man who fell into a hole through the center of the Earth? A: Assuming he was not burned to a crisp by the intense heat or crushed by the great pressure, and that there was no friction in the hole, he would oscillate back and forth through the center of the Earth like a pendulum with a period of 42 minutes. That is, 42 minutes after entering the hole, he would emerge on the opposite side of the Earth, and 42 minutes later, he would be back where he started.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 19, 1992
The proposed golf club in Big Tujunga Wash is a matter of open space and the right for nature to exist versus short-term gain for a few people. People have the right to make money but not at the expense of rare species and the unique environment. My wife Alice and I wanted to get away from the over-built-up, man-made urban concrete, pollution-infested habitat. Alice and I take our two children, Amy and Becky, to the wash to walk and study nature. I like the character of our community now. My family believes in the interdependent web of all living things.
OPINION
June 29, 2007
Re "Reel life was his real love," Column One, June 27 It has been 27 years since I last sat in Jim Hosney's classroom, listened to the whirl of a 35-millimeter projector in his apartment or heard that laugh, but time has diminished neither my fondness nor gratitude. While my vocations are law and politics rather than film, the lessons learned from this master permeate much of my work. One of the greatest testaments to Hosney is that my legal briefs, press releases and speeches often contain references to such decidedly nontraditional sources as "Alice in Wonderland" and "Rashomon."
ENTERTAINMENT
June 13, 1993 | Steve Hochman
And the "Lollapalooza '93" winner is . . . Answer: None of the above. That's what Pop Eye found in a survey of 20 alternative-music insiders asked who will be the "breakout" act on the "Lollapalooza '93" tour, which begins Friday in Vancouver. More than half of the voters said they did not see any of the acts making a dramatic move to a new level of popularity because of the exposure on the tour.
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