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Fu Manchu

CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 25, 1997 | PENNY AREVALO
Art teacher Bruce Kanegai received the greatest compliment from one of his students not too long ago. She said he taught her mother 20 years ago at Simi Valley High School, and she considers him the best teacher she ever had. "That's what it's all about," Kanegai said. Perhaps the second-greatest compliment came this week when Amgen Inc. named Kanegai one of five recipients of its annual Amgen Award for Teacher Excellence. The prize comes with a $10,000 prize.
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ENTERTAINMENT
November 28, 1997 | JANA J. MONJI
Bertolt Brecht could not have predicted how disturbing his "Jungle of Cities," or "Im Dickicht der Stadte," would be in these PC times. Far worse is that director Frederique Michel does nothing to mitigate the Fu Manchu stereotypes in this City Garage production. Set in Chicago's Chinatown in 1912, the play pits the scheming Chinese lumber dealer, Shlink (Richard Grove), against the rural born and raised George Garga (Justin Davanzo).
NEWS
July 11, 2002 | Karla S. Blume
* Bruce Springsteen & the E Street Band will play the Forum on Aug. 24 as part of their U.S. Tour. Tickets on sale Sunday ... John Entwistle, a.k.a. the Ox, may be gone, but the rest of the Who will be back to rock the Verizon Wireless Amphitheater on Sept. 15. All tickets for the canceled June 29 concert will be honored at this show. Tickets still available for the new date.... The Sprite Liquid Mix Tour starring Jay-Z & the Roc-a-fella Family, 311, Hoobastank, N.E.R.D.
ENTERTAINMENT
April 4, 2004 | Steve Appleford, Special to The Times
Advance word from England was that the Darkness was a cross between AC/DC and Queen. Cool! Except that what finally arrived here was a lot more like disposable FM rock of the late '70s and early '80s, a throwback to Journey and Foreigner and ... Loverboy. All the stuff you hoped was gone forever. The Darkness seemed like a joke, a new Spinal Tap for rock fans ready to escape from nu-metal, teen pop, hip-hop and the rest.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 5, 2007 | Robert Lloyd
When you set out to update old serials, as Sci-Fi has done with its amiable new "Flash Gordon" series, you have the advantage, in a way, of a bar set low: Models hung from wires to represent spaceships, a suit of painted cardboard to say "robot," wooden acting -- these are the pillars of your tradition.
ENTERTAINMENT
April 1, 2007 | Mark Olsen, Special to The Times
DO not be fooled into heading for the bathroom or concession stand during the "intermission" that breaks up the double-billed features that make up "Grindhouse" -- "Planet Terror" and "Death Proof."
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