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SPORTS
February 24, 2005 | Bill Shaikin
Karl Malone is suing Dada Footwear, charging the Los Angeles shoe company has failed to pay him $65,000 owed under an endorsement contract. The suit claims that Dada agreed to make three payments of $25,000 to Malone during the 2003-04 regular season and an additional $40,000 for playing in the NBA Finals, a figure derived from a scale of postseason bonuses that increased as the Lakers advanced in the playoffs. The Lakers lost to the Detroit Pistons in the NBA Finals.
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SPORTS
April 13, 2000
BOYS' BASKETBALL Dada All-Star Classic, Saturday at the Pyramid--Several of the top seniors in the country, including UCLA signee T.J. Cummings of Illinois and USC signee Desmon Farmer of Michigan, will play in the featured game between the West and U.S. All-Stars at 3 p.m. An all-Southern California all-star game precedes it at 1 p.m.
ENTERTAINMENT
December 17, 1994
The Coach House in San Juan Capistrano has added the following shows: dada (Jan. 14), Israeli rock singer David Broza (Jan. 30) and a second show with The Church (Feb. 5). . . . New to the schedule at the Galaxy Concert Theatre in Santa Ana is Gato Barbieri (Jan. 27). . . . B.J. Thomas returns to the Crazy Horse Steak House in Santa Ana on Jan. 16.
ENTERTAINMENT
February 9, 1987
Timothy Benson has been named associate curator of the County Museum of Art's Robert Gore Rifkind Center for German Expressionist Studies. Benson's area of expertise is the early 20th-Century Berlin Dada movement within the broader context of German Expressionism. Benson previously served as assistant professor of art at the University of Nebraska, Lincoln, where he taught modern art.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 10, 1999
* Angelo Badalamenti, "The Straight Story" soundtrack, Windham Hill. * Eric Clapton, "Clapton Chronicles: The Best of Eric Clapton," Reprise. * Continental Drifters, "Vermilion," Razor and Tie. * Cowboy Junkies, "Rarities, B-Sides and Slow, Sad Waltzes," Valley Entertainment. * Mint Condition, "Life's Aquarium," Elektra. * Kenny Wayne Shepherd, "Live On," Giant. * Sonia Dada, "Lay Down and Love It Live," Calliope. * Youngbloodz, "Against Da Grain," LaFace/Arista.
ENTERTAINMENT
February 17, 1988 | HOWARD ROSENBERG
You know how it is when you suddenly realize you've become stale and musty? That's the way I felt when I heard that KCBS Channel 2--in its relentless quest for credibility and integrity--had changed its news name to "Action News." Of course-- action! That's what's been missing from this column--electricity, a sense of movement and danger, a feeling of being on the edge. A friend of mine agreed. "You do a nice job," he said. "But you're not, you know, exciting.
ENTERTAINMENT
February 15, 1994 | CHRISTOPHER KNIGHT, TIMES ART CRITIC
Is it possible for an exhibition to fully coax forth the sources of a painter's compelling imagery? Can the mysterious soup of thought, feeling and accident that meld in making a work of art really be laid out? Can a show truly burrow inside an artist's head? The answer of course is no. Some things are finally impenetrable. Yet, a marvelously engaging exhibition that opened Sunday at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art comes as close as is likely possible to accomplishing that formidable feat.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 2, 2001
Fanny Brennan, 80, a painter of miniature surrealist still-lifes, died July 22 in New York City. Brennan was born in 1921 in Paris, and attended art school there in 1938. She met Dada poet Tristan Tzara, had her portrait drawn by Alberto Giacometti and taught Pablo Picasso how to play Chinese checkers. Brennan left Paris for New York, where she worked for Harper's Bazaar magazine and the Metropolitan Museum of Art. Her paintings usually were 3 or 4 inches across.
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...
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