YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsDiane Keaton

Diane Keaton

October 28, 2002 | Diane Haithman, Times Staff Writer
They must have arrived in clown cars; art gallery owner Robert Berman believes that 2,000 visitors, give or take a few, attended the opening of "A Thousand Clowns, Give or Take a Few," an exhibition of clown paintings -- yes, clown paintings -- at Berman's two gallery spaces at Santa Monica's Bergamot Station.
April 25, 2013 | By Betsy Sharkey, Los Angeles Times Film Critic
Don't be fooled into thinking that "The Big Wedding" is about the fetching young bride and groom. This is gross-out humor for the senior set. With raunchy comedies all the rage, I guess it was inevitable that sooner or later someone would go for the AARP crowd. FOR THE RECORD: "The Big Wedding": A movie review of "The Big Wedding" in the April 26 Calendar section misspelled Colombia as Columbia. - "The Big Wedding" is unabashed and unashamed, though its cast of top-tier talent should be, starting with Robert De Niro, Diane Keaton and Susan Sarandon.
December 14, 2003 | Dana Kennedy, Special to The Times
Diane KEATON doesn't give the answer you want when asked if what happens in her new movie -- in which Jack Nicholson falls for her, the 50-ish mother of his young girlfriend -- could occur in real life. No, she says, not for her, anyway. Even though she's gotten almost as much attention for her famous lovers -- Woody Allen, Al Pacino and Warren Beatty -- as she has for her acting and directing career, Keaton, 57, insists that her romantic life is over.
September 10, 1995 | Jack Mathews, Jack Mathews is film critic for Newsday
You're sitting on a park bench outside the Tavern on the Green restaurant in Central Park. It's early on a perfect Saturday morning in August, which owes its cloudless sky and dry Southern California air to a drought that is threatening to drain the reservoirs of Upstate New York.
March 17, 1996 | John Anderson, John Anderson is a staff writer for Newsday
Among the more inspiring miracles of the modern movie business is the way a producer's first choice for a role always ends up playing that very same part. "It was written with her in mind," one might say (of the blond in her 40s playing the brunet in her 20s). Or, "The picture simply could not have been made without him" (Matthew Modine, perhaps, in "Cutthroat Island"). Blessed are the faithful, for they shall believe the press kit.
November 19, 2011
Then Again A Memoir Diane Keaton Random House: 291 pp., $26
June 15, 1997 | Kevin Thomas
Having gone through the trauma of marrying off a cherished daughter, Steve Martin's (left) George Banks finds himself in another dilemma: No sooner does his daughter Annie (Kimberly Williams, right) announce that she's expecting a baby than his wife, Nina (Diane Keaton), reveals that she too is pregnant (Showtime Sunday at 9:45 p.m.).
February 14, 1988 | L eonard Klady \f7
"Three Men" director Leonard Nimoy, now preparing "The Good Mother" for Disney starring Diane Keaton, told us he's a profit participant on both pictures: "I was able to negotiate a better deal on 'Mother' and it's a drama that doesn't necessarily have as wide an audience." Reps for Tom Selleck, one of the "Three Men," declined comment. A studio rep said rather vaguely that all the actors were "treated very nicely."
Los Angeles Times Articles