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January 16, 1995 | DENNIS McLELLAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Best-selling author Dean Koontz wants his name off the upcoming movie of his 1992 suspense thriller "Hideaway" because he thinks the screen version is too violent. But TriStar, the studio releasing the film, says that's tough noogies. An item in Liz Smith's syndicated column today (see F4) says Koontz, who lives in Newport Beach, "demanded" to have his name removed from the credits.
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ENTERTAINMENT
March 3, 1995 | ROBERT W. WELKOS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
It is one of the most common complaints in Hollywood: a best-selling novelist sells a book to a studio and then alarm bells go off when the script appears to be veering from the book. Tom Clancy, for example, lashed out at the makers of "Patriot Games," fuming that out of some 200 scenes in the script, only one corresponded to his novel. And fright writer Stephen King received a $3.
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ENTERTAINMENT
March 3, 1995 | ROBERT W. WELKOS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
It is one of the most common complaints in Hollywood: a best-selling novelist sells a book to a studio and then alarm bells go off when the script appears to be veering from the book. Tom Clancy, for example, lashed out at the makers of "Patriot Games," fuming that out of some 200 scenes in the script, only one corresponded to his novel. And fright writer Stephen King received a $3.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 16, 1995 | DENNIS McLELLAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Best-selling author Dean Koontz wants his name off the upcoming movie of his 1992 suspense thriller "Hideaway" because he thinks the screen version is too violent. But TriStar, the studio releasing the film, says that's tough noogies. An item in Liz Smith's syndicated column today (see F4) says Koontz, who lives in Newport Beach, "demanded" to have his name removed from the credits.
TRAVEL
April 20, 2003
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NEWS
October 24, 2002 | Jessica Strand, Special to The Times
It's possible to be transported far from the city just by going to dinner. At these restaurants, listen to the rhythmic pounding of the surf, gaze overhead at leafy trees or enjoy the serenity of a garden. The city's hustle and bustle will just melt away ... until you get on the freeway to go home. Splashes: This restaurant, in a lovely beachfront hotel, has a patio on the beach that looks toward Catalina. Try it or an indoor window seat for sunsets.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 22, 1988 | BOB POOL, Times Staff Writer
Psst . . . we're gonna make you a star. That was the promise echoing through the hallways of the Warner Center Marriott as three dozen film studio representatives partied Tuesday night in the hotel's top-floor Presidential Suite. The talk wasn't about the latest sexy blonde bombshell, however. It was about the hotel. Movie production executives were being courted by Marriott officials who want to make their 17-floor hotel a favored filming location for television and movies.
FOOD
January 13, 1999 | AMELIA SALTSMAN, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Hands stained purple, the vintner and his helpers pour bucket after bucket of grape must into the old wood press. Fermented juices squeeze past skins and seeds into the trough, whole grapes popping and pinging as they resist the turn of the screw. Two weeks earlier, the winemaker and many of the same helpers harvested the Grenache, Syrah, Mourvedre, Carignan and Zinfandel grapes now being squeezed in the press.
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