June 28, 2010 |
F. Scott Fitzgerald, who once said, "There are no second acts in American lives," probably wouldn't know what to make of Craig Kilborn. After all, the 47-year-old Minnesota native is about to start his fourth act. The lanky ex-host of Comedy Central's "The Daily Show" and CBS' "The Late Late Show" returns to television with "The Kilborn File," a topical half-hour talk and comedy show that debuts at 6:30 p.m. Monday on Fox's KTTV-TV Channel 11....
April 24, 1993
Timothy Hutton will portray F. Scott Fitzgerald and Natasha Richardson will play his wife in "Zelda," a TV movie that the TNT cable channel expects to debut later this year. The film will chronicle the couple's high living during the 1920s and her breakdown in the years that followed.
July 16, 2010 |
Dreaming is life's great solitary adventure. Whatever pleasures or terrors the dream state provides, we experience them alone or not at all. But what if other people could literally invade our dreams, what if a technology existed that enabled interlopers to create and manipulate sleeping life with the goal of stealing our secret thoughts, or more unsettling still, implanting ideas in the deepest of subconscious states and making us believe they're...
August 6, 1995
I just can't wait to see "The Prisoner of Zelda" (Movie Listings, July 30). Don't tell me, let me guess. A swashbuckling zendup of F. Scott Fitzgerald's "Tender Is the Night"? ARTHUR LONDON Malibu Was the prisoner Dobie Gillis or Maynard G. Krebs? Will you be contacting Assemblywoman Sheila J. Kuehl (D-Santa Monica) for research assistance? PAUL YOUNG El Segundo
July 21, 1998 |
James Joyce's "Ulysses," the epic story about one man's journey during a single day in Dublin, Ireland, has been unanimously selected by a panel of scholars and writers as the best English-language novel of the century. F. Scott Fitzgerald's "The Great Gatsby" was second, and Joyce's "A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man" was third. The selections by the Modern Library's editorial board in New York were generally older, recognized classics.
June 21, 1992
If Deanne Stillman ("Cairo by the Mohave," Guest Bites Town, May 10) wants to do a brilliant, ironic, erudite, warmed-over takeoff on Aldoux Huxley and F. Scott Fitzgerald, why doesn't she skip the comparisons to Rome and Cairo and visit Athens. It's an unincorporated area just south and east of Inglewood, not too far from Watts. Not just now, though. They're a little impatient at present with ancient history. FRED SCIFERS Downey
December 3, 1995
I read with great enthusiasm Sergio Ortiz's article, "New Orleans, They Wrote" (Sept. 24), particularly a five-paragraph reference to F. Scott Fitzgerald. As both a writer of New Orleans and ardent scholar of Fitzgerald, I thought that in Ortiz I had somehow run across an undiscovered gem of "Fitzgeraldia." However, upon returning to my sources, I find no mention of any stint in New Orleans "while revising the galleys of his first novel 'This Side of Paradise.' " The entire affair is placed by all sources (including Fitzgerald's own essay "Early Success")