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Artists California

ENTERTAINMENT
February 8, 2001
IRVINE 11am Art Female artists in California played a vital role in the early part of the 20th century, painting landscapes, portraits and still lifes. They also set the standard for media such as oil painting, watercolor and sculpture. The artists included Anna A. Hills, Jessie Arms Botke, Mabel Alvarez, Eleanor Colburn and Elsie Palmer Payne. * "A Woman's View, Paintings by Women Artists," the Irvine Museum, 12th floor, 18881 Von Karman Ave., Irvine. Tuesday-Saturday, 11 a.m.-5 p.m.
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ENTERTAINMENT
May 30, 2008 | Diane Haithman, Times Staff Writer
For its 20th round of fellowships to Los Angeles County visual artists, the California Community Foundation is awarding $280,000 in one-year fellowships to 15 emerging and mid-career artists in painting, photography, collage, drawing, sculpture and multimedia. "L.A. is sort of considered the creative capital of the world, and yet we cannot sustain creativity," foundation President and Chief Executive Antonia Hernandez said this week.
NEWS
February 16, 1996 | SUZANNE MUCHNIC, TIMES ART WRITER
In a stroke of cultural patronage that reinforces its reputation for snagging important art collections, the Museum of Contemporary Art will announce today that it has received a bequest of 83 works on paper from Marcia Simon Weisman, a longtime MOCA trustee who died in 1991. The collection, valued at $6 million to $8 million, was amassed by the high-profile contemporary art advocate, whose brother, Norton Simon, and ex-husband, Frederick R. Weisman, also were major art collectors.
HOME & GARDEN
October 8, 1994 | KATHY BRYANT, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
The year was 1941, and Brayton Laguna was the biggest manufacturer of gift and art pottery in the world, employing more than 150 people who worked night and day at a five-acre site between the Pacific Coast Highway and Glenneyre. And this was just the largest, not the only, pottery company in South Orange County during the heyday of California pottery making from the mid 1930s to about 1950.
ENTERTAINMENT
April 20, 1996 | ZAN DUBIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Newport Harbor and Laguna Art museums have announced what appear to be their final seasons as independent entities, and already both slates include some big names--Warhol, O'Keeffe, the Smithsonian, even Picasso--of the sort that the museums' pending merger is intended to attract. A Laguna museum official says that's just a coincidence, and spokesmen for both museums noted that all exhibits on both 1996-97 advance schedules were planned months before serious merger talks resumed last fall.
TRAVEL
July 5, 1998 | BOOTH MOORE
COSTA MESA--Think pink at the Orange County Fair Friday, July 10-26, where this year's theme is "In the Pink: A Tribute to Fiber Arts, Fuchsia and Fun." It will include contests, concerts, a youth expo, agricultural exhibits and equestrian events. Noon-midnight Monday-Wednesday, 10 a.m.-midnight Thursday-Sunday. Orange County Fairgrounds. $6, $2 ages 6-12, $4 seniors, free under 5. $4 parking. (714) 708-3247. PALO ALTO--The Palo Alto Clay & Glass Festival, presented by the Assn.
ENTERTAINMENT
February 28, 1992 | LYNNE HEFFLEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Spectators at the 1992 Los Angeles Marathon waiting to applaud all those sweaty folks in running shorts are in for "A Mile of Smiles" with Taiko drummers, tap dancers and improv artists. The California Youth Theatre, an official charity of the marathon, is turning the race's fourth mile into "a milelong, family-oriented block party to promote and display the positive achievements of young people," according to Jack Nakano, the company's artistic director.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 26, 1990
A 16-day international festival of more than 150 events that features artists from 21 countries and across the United States, with more than 900 from Southern California. Tickets are available through Ticketmaster, or call the Los Angeles Festival, (213) 689-8800. Following are events taking place this week in the South Bay. Angels Gate/Point Fermin Park--Music, dance and other performances by artists from around the Pacific.
NEWS
October 23, 1991 | SUZANNE MUCHNIC, TIMES ART WRITER
The destructive Oakland fire consumed an extensive private collection of California art valued as high as $45 million. About 800 paintings were lost in a home shared by collectors Walter A. Nelson-Rees and James L. Coran. Among the most valuable pieces was an 1872 scene of San Francisco Bay by Albert Bierstadt, whose work has sold for as much as $2.6 million at auction. "They had No.
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