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Bruce Beresford

ENTERTAINMENT
November 9, 1986 | Matthew J. Costello
"Aria," that highbrow co-production between RCA Video Productions and Virgin Vision Ltd. ("Carmen," "Absolute Beginners"), moves to Vegas this weekend as Franc Roddam directs "Liebestod," an aria from Wagner's "Tristan und Isolde." The unusual project has been filming since July in locations ranging from Paris to Czechoslovakia, with directors such as Robert Altman, Bruce Beresford, Nicolas Roeg and Jean-Luc Godard interpreting 10 classic arias by Verdi, Puccini and others.
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ENTERTAINMENT
March 12, 2000
As an opera docent and co-chair of adult lectures at Opera Pacific, I was more than a little interested in reading Elaine Dutka's article on the L.A. Opera production of Verdi's "Rigoletto" ("Verdi, Meet Armani," Feb. 27). She quotes director Bruce Beresford as saying, " 'Rigoletto' is often done as a happy-go-lucky story with a sad ending. In fact, the whole opera is a moody piece, despite the buoyant music." What??? Even the sixth-grade students I introduced to Opera Pacific's production would have enough insight to counter this absurd remark.
NEWS
April 11, 2010 | By Shelby Grad
A Mexican prosecutor has told Cancun reporters that investigators are focusing on "inconsistencies" in a timeline given by a veteran reality-TV producer in the disappearance of his wife, who was found slain this week at a luxury Cancun resort. Bruce Beresford-Redman, 38, was released by state police in Mexico on Friday after being questioned for hours concerning the strangulation death of wife Monica (pictured with Brazilian actor Nerso da Capitinga), the owner of a popular nightclub on Los Angeles' Westside.
ENTERTAINMENT
December 7, 2013 | By Mary McNamara, Los Angeles Times Television Critic
In terms of mythology, it was Bonnie Parker who turned a small band of murderous thugs led by Clyde Barrow into the stuff of legend. Even as the Depression-era gang went on its murderous two-year crime spree, the idea of a female outlaw titillated a nation already prone to romanticizing criminals amid a failing economic system. When she and her lover died in a hail of gunfire, and photos of her posing with firearms and a getaway car were discovered, Bonnie became the pin-up girl for the hyper-sexualized archetype of the gun moll.
NEWS
April 7, 1997 | BILL HIGGINS, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
The Scene: Friday's premiere of Fox Searchlight's "Paradise Road," the story of British and Australian women in a World War II Japanese prisoner of war camp, at the Motion Picture Academy. A party followed at Saks Fifth Avenue. The connection between gritty film and Beverly Hills department store was vague. Maybe when you get out of a POW camp, the first thing you want to do is shop.
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