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October 28, 1985 | BURT A. FOLKART, Times Staff Writer
Enrique (Hank) Lopez, an attorney, writer and teacher who devoted his life and legal skills to Latino causes, died last Sunday of a heart attack. He was 65 and died at his West Hollywood home, said Lila Lee Silvern, a longtime friend. Lopez had just been released from the hospital and was preparing to fly to Chicago for a meeting of the American Bar Assn.'s Committee on World Order, to which he had been appointed last month.
December 17, 1999
Enrique Noguera, 44, Hollywood community activist and lighting architect who artistically illuminated Metro Rail's Hollywood and Vine station. A native of Caracas, Venezuela, Noguera moved to Los Angeles to study landscape architecture and lighting at UCLA. He worked with Grenald Associates until establishing his own office in 1989.
April 11, 2000
Enrique "Henry" Botello, a Camarillo resident and former owner of Henry's Mobil station, died Thursday at St. John's Pleasant Valley Hospital in Camarillo. He was 76. Botello was born June 7, 1923, in Poth, Texas, where he grew up and went to school. He joined the Army and served during World War II, participating in the Normandy invasion. He received a Purple Heart and Bronze Star. After the war, Botello moved to Ventura County, where he lived for 55 years.
October 2, 2002
Oh my. Six days of sob stories, and all about Enrique, beginning with "The Boy Left Behind" (Sept. 29). I hope somewhere there is an objective assessment of the misdeeds and moral failures of a number of parties: The mother who commences her relationship with our country by breaking its laws but still finds time to shack up with her new boyfriend and produce yet another child; the family members in Central America who are so lacking in will that they...
September 17, 1999
Enrique Alferez, 98, New Orleans artist famous for his travels with Pancho Villa. At the age of 12, the Mexican-born Alferez began serving with the revolutionary forces led by Villa. He was featured in a PBS television special "American Experience: The Hunt for Pancho Villa," as one of the last survivors of Villa's army. After the Mexican Revolution, Alferez came to America and settled in New Orleans.
April 3, 2013 | By S. Irene Virbila
José Enrique, chef-owner of José Enrique in San Juan, Puerto Rico, was just named one of Food & Wine magazine's Best New Chefs (along with Danny Bowien of Mission Chinese Food in New York, Justin Cogley of Aubergine in Carmel and our own Michael Voltaggio of ink in WeHo, among others). When's the last time you've seen a chef in Puerto Rico on such a list? I'm pretty sure the answer is never. And in my opinion, the award is richly deserved. After spending a few days in Puerto Rico in January, the touted new resort restaurants paled beside the vivid flavors, funk and sheer fun of José Enrique in the ragged neighborhood near the city's covered market on la Placita de Santurce.
October 3, 2013 | By Lauren Beale
Singer-songwriter Enrique Iglesias has sold his waterfront home in the South Florida community of Bay Point for $6,722,500. The custom-built house of about 6,400 square feet features views of the Miami skyline, 100 feet of water frontage and a swimming pool. There are five bedrooms and six bathrooms. The two-story house, near South Beach, was built in 1998. Iglesias bought the lot for $640,000. Iglesias, 38, is one of the best-selling Spanish language performers of all time.
August 31, 2012 | By Reed Johnson
Enrique Bunbury, the Spanish singer-guitarist whose protean image and cryptic lyrics have caused some to view him as an Iberian Bob Dylan, will make three Southern California stops during his fall tour. Bunbury will perform Nov. 17 at Viejas Arena in San Diego, Nov. 19 at the City National Grove of Anaheim and Nov. 20 at the Hollywood Palladium as part of his "Licenciado Cantinas" tour (link in Spanish). That's a major jump up in seating capacity from Bunbury's May 2010 concert at the House of Blues Anaheim.
November 23, 2012 | By Leah Ollman
Billy Collins, among the most accessible of contemporary poets and an eloquent advocate of poetry's place in public life, spoke recently about why people tend to resist the genre. Too much emphasis, he feels, is put on interpretation, to the detriment of poetry's "less teachable, more bodily pleasures. " Collins' words came to mind when hearing Enrique Martínez Celaya talk about his new paintings and sculpture at L.A. Louver and how efforts to decipher the meaning of a work of art too often hijacks the experience of it. In the case of visual art, and especially art like his that makes use of familiar, recognizable imagery, "we're so attached to what's given," he said, "rather than what's underneath what's given.
Dawn was just breaking over the soft green hills of western Connecticut, and several hundred spectators, some in prams and strollers, a few on walkers, had turned up for an event as old as the nation. Unfazed by the competing allure of TV, video games or the multiplex, and undaunted by the protests of animal-rights crusaders, the circus had come to town. The Clyde Beatty-Cole Bros.
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