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Bow Tie

January 30, 1999
I do not understand all the fuss about award shows, but the Golden Globes are the worst ("All's Fair in 'Love' and War," by Robert W. Welkos and Susan King, Jan. 25). Millions of dollars are spent presenting, receiving and televising these awards. Then more money is spent advertising the winners. The awards are presented by the Hollywood Foreign Press Assn., an association of 82 members. Eighty-two! Breaking that down to a category with five nominees, an award could be "won" with 17(!
January 3, 2013 | By Adam Tschorn
Emmy-nominated actor Jesse Tyler Ferguson ("Modern Family") and partner Justin Mikita have just added a new neck knot to their wildly successful month-and-a-half-old line of jaunty bow ties -- a formal style suitable for wedding wear. The couple launched their Tie the Knot line, a collaboration with Chicago-based neckwear and accessories e-tailer the Tie Bar, on Nov. 15, with all proceeds going to fund various groups fighting for marriage equality. The inaugural collection of 20 limited-edition ties, which benefited the group Human Rights Campaign sold out by early December.
December 20, 2013 | By John M. Glionna
LAS VEGAS - Sure, Anthony Cools is a hypnotist, but this slick pompadour-sporting showman won't help you quit smoking. He drives a Lamborghini and dresses in form-fitting suits with a bow tie, skull ring and pointy-toed, black-and-white Giorgio Brutini wingtips. Under his calculated spell, in fact, you might even start chain-smoking, or engage in other nefarious activities you wouldn't be caught dead doing in your right mind. Maybe you'll move your bra outside your blouse, dirty-flirt with a stranger, or act in a porno casting call - with a chair.
May 6, 2007 | Amy Scattergood, Times Staff Writer
BOW ties are back, and not just with uber-geeky Republicans such as Tucker Carlson. Jay-Z, Brandon Flowers of the Killers and Gnarls Barkley's Cee-Lo are all making fashion statements with them -- the sleek black bow ties that accompany classic tuxes, of course, but also bow ties in vibrant colors and dapper tartans. Ties that look good with a retro suit or even jeans -- pulled into a smart knot or left dangling at the collar.
December 21, 2008 | Max Padilla
Move over, ethnic scarf, the bow tie is making a comeback. The humble men's accessory holds up better than a skinny tie when paired with this season's rugged American looks -- plaid flannel sport coats, suspenders, tweed long jackets and cardigan sweaters. And it's got a rare sensibility that's been embraced by both the iconic (think Theodore Roosevelt, Malcolm X, John Houseman in "The Paper Chase") and the comic (Groucho Marx, Pee-wee Herman, George Burns).
September 25, 1996 | Associated Press
It was the most fitting tribute that could be paid to retiring Sen. Paul Simon (D-Ill.), who always wears a bow tie. Just before a vote Tuesday, the Senate men stripped off their neckties and clipped on blue and white polka dot bow ties. The Senate women donned scarfs of the same color. "To say the senior senator from Illinois has influenced us all is an understatement," said Senate Minority Leader Tom Daschle (D-S.D.), after Simon walked in with a huge grin.
November 13, 1987 | MARY ROURKE, Times Staff Writer
This fall, men are showing just how far they can bend a black-tie invitation. And whatever their ideas of formal dinner suits may lack in tradition, they make up for in wit and whimsy. A toreador tux, a dress shirt with Dalmatians and a dog-bone bow tie, a sparkling silver muffler and a dinner ensemble mix of foulard prints once reserved for neckties are all out there, adding life to L.A. parties.
August 7, 1992 | STEVE LOPEZ
In 1904, men in the audience at La Scala in Milan, Italy, showed their admiration for Giacomo Puccini's new opera by donning "the Butterfly." Decades later, the white and starched "Bat Wing" paraded by Fred Astaire was as important a celluloid prop as his lacquered nightstick and top hat. And Sir Winston Churchill rallied "an outraged civilization" to war while donning his polka dot silk "Classic" . . . bow tie, of course.
January 10, 2014 | By Rebecca Keegan
Decades before Dos Equis introduced the most interesting man in the world via a beer commercial, that title might have belonged to a dog - a debonair, bow tie-wearing, Harvard-educated cartoon beagle named Mr. Peabody. The star of "Peabody's Improbable History," a series of six-minute animated segments that appeared alongside producer Jay Ward's "Rocky and Bullwinkle" cartoons starting in 1959, Mr. Peabody spoke eight languages, worked on government science projects and bore the moniker "The Woof of Wall Street" for his knack with stocks.
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