Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsFixture
IN THE NEWS

Fixture

SPORTS
December 20, 1995 | MIKE DOWNEY
Welcome, Northwestern. We want your coach. We've got this situation, see. Maybe you could help. At UCLA, we are in serious need of a football coach who can take his team to the Rose Bowl, and I don't mean only for home games. You purple people, you have such a coach. Could we have him, please? The guy's name is Gary Barnett, and I believe we should do everything possible to persuade him to leave Northwestern for UCLA.
Advertisement
NEWS
June 21, 2001 | From Washington Post
Architect Larissa Sand was designing the San Francisco restaurant B44 when she faced the problem of imparting deep color to glass light fixtures that she was making. "You can't tint Pyrex; you can't get brilliant colors. What we had in this restaurant was a modern, very mechanical language. We wanted strong color that wasn't art glass," said Sand, principal of South Park Fabricators, the San Francisco firm that designs and makes furniture, lighting and other architectural elements. The solution?
HOME & GARDEN
September 16, 2004 | Andrew Myers
Hand-blown glass is to Murano, Italy, what movies are to Hollywood. But like a blockbuster that has spawned too many imitations, Murano -- baroque shapes and Byzantine busyness in deep jewel tones -- was looking tired. That is, until La Murrina was founded in 1968 by a group of master glass blowers on the island of Murano.
NEWS
August 13, 1995 | From a Times Staff Writer
Phil Harris, the bandleader who became famous by portraying himself as a flashy, hard-drinking musician on the old Jack Benny radio show, died late Friday. He was 89. His wife of 54 years, former actress Alice Faye, and daughter, Phyllis Harris, were at his side at their Rancho Mirage home, said family spokesman Jewel Baxter.
NEWS
February 16, 1999 | MYRNA OLIVER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
John A. "Jaki" Byard, eclectic jazz pianist, composer and teacher who recorded with such luminaries as Charles Mingus and Rahasaan Roland Kirk, has been found shot to death. He was 76. Byard was shot in the head Thursday in his home in Queens, N.Y., which he shared with his two daughters. The family said no shots were heard, and a police investigation is continuing. His life and his music paralleled the evolution of jazz.
NEWS
July 8, 1990 | MYRNA OLIVER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Bill Cullen, genial game show host and panelist who was a popular fixture on "I've Got a Secret" and "The Price is Right," died Saturday at his Bel-Air home from complications resulting from cancer. He was 70. Cullen died at 5:25 p.m. of heart failure brought on by a months-long battle with lung cancer, said George Spota, Cullen's manager. Cullen's wife, Ann, was at his bedside when he died.
NEWS
February 7, 1999 | From Associated Press
The Senate impeachment trial began Saturday with prayers and words of remembrance for Raymond Scott Bates, a legislative clerk killed by a driver Friday night. Bates, 50, was known for his deep-voiced intonation of the roll call during the impeachment trial. "Senators come and senators go, but Scott has been a fixture in this Senate for the last 30 years," said Majority Leader Trent Lott (R-Miss.). Senators stood for a moment of silence. Bates' seat below that of U.S. Chief Justice William H.
HOME & GARDEN
November 16, 1991 | KATHRYN BOLD, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Ask different experts to describe a torchier and you'll get a variety of illuminating responses. Ernie Varkel, a partner of L.D. Wholesale Lighting (formerly Coastal Moods Lighting) in San Juan Capistrano, compares torchiers to oversized flashlights that stand in the living room aimed at the ceiling. Marilyn Jaeger, sales manager of Light Adventure in Newport Beach, finds that torchiers are like illuminated sculpture. "A lot of them look like pieces of art, but they give out light," she says.
BUSINESS
January 29, 1995
Subcontractor Gary Vandal started making small parts for motorcycles several years ago in a bid to break away from the declining aerospace business. For MCM, Vimco built a special fixture that holds the tubing for the motorcycle frame in place while it is being welded. "What all of us who have worked with MCM hope is that they get big enough to be a big client," he said. "It's exciting to see small companies pulling together to have a good U.S. product for the market."
ENTERTAINMENT
April 8, 1992 | JOHN HENKEN
Wayne Peterson's Pulitzer Prize-winning music, "The Face of the Night, the Heart of the Dark," was premiered by conductor David Zinman and the San Francisco Symphony last October. Though a fixture of the Bay Area new-music world--Peterson was on the faculty at San Francisco State University from 1960-90--he is largely unknown here.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|