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Chris Lowe

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 13, 2013 | By Steve Marble
Jeff Fangman had just moved to Southern California when he got the idea to take his wife and daughter down to the beach for a little fishing. He cast in his line and waited on the shoreline at Camp Pendleton. It wasn't long before the U.S. Marine realized that something otherworldly must be on the other end. "The line just started rolling off the reel," Fangman told 10News in San Diego. After 25-minute of reeling, pulling and sweating, Fangman landed a 9-foot, 6-inch great white shark, a monster of a catch even in the Gulf Coast where the Marine had become accustomed to shark fishing.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 13, 2013 | By Steve Marble
Jeff Fangman had just moved to Southern California when he got the idea to take his wife and daughter down to the beach for a little fishing. He cast in his line and waited on the shoreline at Camp Pendleton. It wasn't long before the U.S. Marine realized that something otherworldly must be on the other end. "The line just started rolling off the reel," Fangman told 10News in San Diego. After 25-minute of reeling, pulling and sweating, Fangman landed a 9-foot, 6-inch great white shark, a monster of a catch even in the Gulf Coast where the Marine had become accustomed to shark fishing.
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ENTERTAINMENT
October 13, 2013 | By Randall Roberts, Los Angeles Times Pop Music Critic
On paper, a few of the wild highlights of the Pet Shop Boys' performance Saturday at the Shrine Auditorium seem so ridiculous: Two backing dancers wearing sparkly, gold and silver lamé pompom suits, bouncing on pogo sticks while the long-running British synth-pop duo played their infectious hit "Domino Dancing," for example.  Singer Neil Tennant, he of the sturdy tenor singing lyrics of being "chained, framed -- you know what I mean" in...
ENTERTAINMENT
October 13, 2013 | By Randall Roberts, Los Angeles Times Pop Music Critic
On paper, a few of the wild highlights of the Pet Shop Boys' performance Saturday at the Shrine Auditorium seem so ridiculous: Two backing dancers wearing sparkly, gold and silver lamé pompom suits, bouncing on pogo sticks while the long-running British synth-pop duo played their infectious hit "Domino Dancing," for example.  Singer Neil Tennant, he of the sturdy tenor singing lyrics of being "chained, framed -- you know what I mean" in...
WORLD
July 18, 2013 | By Amy Hubbard
Can a wetsuit protect a diver from sharks? In Western Australia, where shark attacks (although still rare) have risen sharply, officials and scientists alike are testing whether the answer may lie in fashion. So, when it comes to avoiding sharks, is it better to stand out or to fade into the background? A "conspicuous" wetsuit with big white and deep-blue stripes on the arms and legs makes a diver obvious to sharks. A "cryptic" version has been likened to the Harry Potter invisibility cloak.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 12, 2013 | By Mikael Wood
Even by the outré standards of the 1980s - when music was full of smooth criminals and material girls - the Pet Shop Boys stood out. Two fashion-conscious English guys with the crisp enunciation of schoolteachers, the pioneering duo made electronic synth-pop that looked to the future just as it drew on the old-fashioned storytelling of Noel Coward and P.G. Wodehouse. But nearly 30 years after it broke out with the worldwide smash "West End Girls," the group might be more singular now than it was back then: It's the exceedingly rare veteran act that's gone about its business - and held onto much of its fanbase - without coming across as desperate or uninspired.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 25, 1990 | DENNIS HUNT, Dennis Hunt is a Times staff writer.
I n the skyscraper of pop, dance music is the basement. In terms of critical respect, it's down there with heavy metal. The common complaint: Dance music is nothing but a mindless, recurring beat accompanied by frivolous lyrics. To many critics and pop fans, the Pet Shop Boys are just another synthetic entry on the crowded, largely faceless dance-club circuit, and they dismiss the duo's records as simply pretentious disco.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 13, 1999 | Crystal Carreon, (714) 966-7835
City Council member Chris Lowe, 28, was recently appointed to the governor's State Job Training Coordinating Council, which oversees job training programs statewide and seeks to improve the quality of California's work force. Lowe will remain on the council while serving on the state council.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 2, 1999 | David Morrill, (949) 574-4212
More than 75 people turned out Wednesday for the groundbreaking of Nicky Petroleum's new Placentia headquarters on Miraloma and Lakeview avenues. The company is moving its offices from Santa Ana. The petroleum company started scouting potential sites several months ago, but Placentia turned down the company's offer to relocate then. Councilman Chris Lowe said he was surprised by the council's decision and immediately called a meeting to rectify the situation.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 12, 2013 | By Mikael Wood
Even by the outré standards of the 1980s - when music was full of smooth criminals and material girls - the Pet Shop Boys stood out. Two fashion-conscious English guys with the crisp enunciation of schoolteachers, the pioneering duo made electronic synth-pop that looked to the future just as it drew on the old-fashioned storytelling of Noel Coward and P.G. Wodehouse. But nearly 30 years after it broke out with the worldwide smash "West End Girls," the group might be more singular now than it was back then: It's the exceedingly rare veteran act that's gone about its business - and held onto much of its fanbase - without coming across as desperate or uninspired.
WORLD
July 18, 2013 | By Amy Hubbard
Can a wetsuit protect a diver from sharks? In Western Australia, where shark attacks (although still rare) have risen sharply, officials and scientists alike are testing whether the answer may lie in fashion. So, when it comes to avoiding sharks, is it better to stand out or to fade into the background? A "conspicuous" wetsuit with big white and deep-blue stripes on the arms and legs makes a diver obvious to sharks. A "cryptic" version has been likened to the Harry Potter invisibility cloak.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 25, 1990 | DENNIS HUNT, Dennis Hunt is a Times staff writer.
I n the skyscraper of pop, dance music is the basement. In terms of critical respect, it's down there with heavy metal. The common complaint: Dance music is nothing but a mindless, recurring beat accompanied by frivolous lyrics. To many critics and pop fans, the Pet Shop Boys are just another synthetic entry on the crowded, largely faceless dance-club circuit, and they dismiss the duo's records as simply pretentious disco.
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