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Enid Harris

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NEWS
April 28, 1989 | ROSE-MARIE TURK, Times Staff Writer
Enid Harris thinks little girls definitely ought to be seen--maybe in a full-length fake leopard coat or a red plaid jacket with what could be called matching jodhpurs, except only one leg is plaid. The other is houndstooth check. The pattern mix led one store buyer to ask: "That's a mistake, isn't it?" recalls Harris over coffee and croissants in her Santa Monica cottage. "Actually, it's my biggest seller." Only last year, the blue-eyed brunet, who likes to combine her grandmother's genuine pearls with a T-shirt and jeans, was an unemployed Hollywood costume designer during the writers' strike.
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NEWS
April 28, 1989 | ROSE-MARIE TURK, Times Staff Writer
Enid Harris thinks little girls definitely ought to be seen--maybe in a full-length fake leopard coat or a red plaid jacket with what could be called matching jodhpurs, except only one leg is plaid. The other is houndstooth check. The pattern mix led one store buyer to ask: "That's a mistake, isn't it?" recalls Harris over coffee and croissants in her Santa Monica cottage. "Actually, it's my biggest seller." Only last year, the blue-eyed brunet, who likes to combine her grandmother's genuine pearls with a T-shirt and jeans, was an unemployed Hollywood costume designer during the writers' strike.
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NEWS
June 28, 1989 | BARBARA FOLEY
What started as an elite designer statement in children's wear several seasons ago now has a far broader appeal. Black, as a fashion color for kids, is no longer considered depressingly Dickensian, too grown-up or too serious for any but a few, special occasions. Black is even a baby basic, a chic color as sought after for children as it is for their style-conscious parents. "The time is right for black; people want to be unconventional," says Terry Jajati, owner of Bloomers in Hollywood, a store for infants through preteens.
ENTERTAINMENT
December 8, 1995 | KEVIN THOMAS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
"Father of the Bride Part II" is as bright and shiny as a Christmas tree ornament and will likely be cause for holiday season cheer in many a family feeling overdosed on brutality and depravity on the screen. The seasoned husband-and-wife team of Nancy Meyers and Charles Shyer--she produces, he directs, they collaborate on the script--and their expert cast, virtually intact from the 1991 "Father of the Bride," knows exactly how to deliver the goods, just like Santa.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 14, 1997 | KENNETH TURAN, TIMES FILM CRITIC
In creating "One Night Stand," writer-director Mike Figgis has, like the celebrated Dr. Frankenstein, come up with something of a monstrosity: a pompous, pretentious sex farce. If that sounds unnerving, you have no idea. With an overload of contrivance and a weakness for fake intimacy, "One Night" has unmistakable farce components.
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