September 28, 1986
Regarding Jack Mathews' article, I have seen these colorized video tapes because I eagerly bought them. I had a showing at my place and everyone there seemed absolutely delighted with the color process. Age group? 20s to 50s . . . they all loved it. Isn't it absolutely marvelous that those producers who begged their studios to do a film in color in the late '40s but were refused because of the cost of color can now get even and have a computer color the very film they wished to have in color?
February 12, 2014 |
Narciso Rodriguez's collection doesn't so much go through a revolution each season, but more an evolution. Whereas so many designers are working with bold flashes of color and modern sportswear shapes for fall 2014, Rodriguez has always done that. And to see how he does it is a reminder of what a truly gifted designer he is. Contrasting color lapels and geometric panels on relaxed coats, jackets, sleeveless tops and pants fit together like paper cut outs in a collage, creating art on the runway.
July 30, 2013 |
A low-cost plastic iPhone in different colors has been rumored for a while, and now the device may have a name: the iPhone 5C. A photo hit the Web this weekend allegedly showing a bunch of the store boxes for the plastic iPhone. On the sides of the cases you can see "iPhone 5C. " Some doubted whether the picture and the name would really be what Apple called their plastic iPhone, but Business Insider is reporting that the iPhone 5C may indeed be the moniker for the low-cost smartphone.
November 5, 2012 |
Mezzo-soprano Laurie Rubin dreams in vivid color - though she's been blind since birth. Yellow? That's the scent of ripe lemons and the warm sun glinting off her cheeks as a child in Encino. White is the crunch of snow and the feel of frothy shaving cream oozing between her fingers. Silver is the cool silkiness of chrome. And brown? That's the sound of B-flat. It reminds the singer of chocolate. "I always joke that part of me can sense color from maybe having had a past life," Rubin says.
December 12, 1998
Memo to Plaschke, et al.: Friends who have seen my letters in The Times sports section have commented that I must have too much time on my hands. But at least I'm not sitting around, wringing my hands over the color of the UCLA basketball uniforms! BOB WARNOCK Eagle Rock
May 10, 2003
Re "Hussein Clan May Have a Billion Ways to Foment Unrest," May 7: Since Saddam Hussein may have millions of dollars of American currency in his possession, isn't it about time that America change the color of its money? This would wipe out many enemies of America, including drug cartels and crooked businesses. Paul E. Seal Palm Springs
October 7, 2004
Rumor has it from census data that Los Angeles is one of several counties in California where people of color are in the majority. This airy fact consistently eludes Calendar. Within the course of one week, Calendar covered the career of white filmmaker Alexander Payne and spotlighted four up-and-coming male filmmakers ("Filmmakers on the Verge," Sept. 30). The Times' failure to include any filmmakers of color in its profiles reinforces the racism of the Hollywood machine. Talented up-and-coming filmmakers of color are not getting the deals, perks and media fawning because of the industry's deeply rooted biases toward perspectives that don't conform to its ghettoized image of people of color.
November 29, 2012 |
For most of "Les Misérables," things do not go well for Fantine. Abandoned by the father of her child, she goes on a long spiral down the economic ladder and winds up working in a brothel. And although she's always featured with a splash of color in the film, by the time she's selling her body there's only one color left for her to wear: red. "In 'Les Misérables,' one thing [director Tom Hooper] wanted to have was color. Fantine always had to have reds and pinks in her outfit," says costume designer Paco Delgado.
HOME & GARDEN
August 9, 2007 |
Brightly colored images from discarded magazines create of-the-moment sculpture in the latest line from Frazier & Wing. The new mobiles consist of a transparent plastic top supporting two-sided paper discs, hand-cut and strung with monofilament by designer Heather Frazier of Portland, Ore. You may see dahlias on one side of a disc, strawberry shortcake on the other. Kettle Chips ads have never looked so good.
August 31, 2006
Barbara Hernandez's article ["A Woman of Color Who's Seeing Red," Aug. 24] reminded me of something a Hispanic nurse told me last week. "When my husband died and my kids and I moved into a condo, I overheard a neighbor say to his elderly father, 'There goes the neighborhood -- the Mexicans are moving in.' But I got him good. Three years later I married him!" RICHARD SHOWSTACK Newport Beach I am one wide-eyed, grateful Anglo guy for whom great lessons in intimacy have been taught by women of many colors, shapes and sizes.