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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 31, 2001 | MYRNA OLIVER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Jean-Pierre Aumont, the suave, debonair actor whose seven-decade career on American and continental stage, screen and television ranged from "Lili" with Leslie Caron to Shakespeare's "Julius Caesar" to the 1998 television miniseries "The Count of Monte Cristo," has died. He was 90. Aumont died Tuesday in his home in Saint-Tropez on the French Riviera.
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ENTERTAINMENT
August 26, 2013 | By David Ng
Julie Harris, who died Saturday at 87, was often described as a Broadway legend, having received a total of six Tony Awards during her career. But like many stage actresses of her generation, Harris frequently toured and spent a lot of time performing in theaters far away from New York. Her itinerant theater career often took her to Southern California, where she performed in several stage productions over the years when she wasn't otherwise busy working in film or television. In an interview with The Times in 1959, she said she didn't believe "the theater in this country is just New York.
ENTERTAINMENT
April 6, 1997
1967: The Taper opens with John Whiting's "The Devils." The season includes Friedrich Durrenmatt's "The Marriage of Mr. Mississippi" and premieres of Romulus Linney's "The Sorrows of Frederick" and Oliver Hailey's "Who's Happy Now?" The experimental series New Theatre for Now begins. 1968: The U.S. premiere of Heinar Kipphardt's "In the Matter of J. Robert Oppenheimer" addresses nuclear issues in the pre-SALT era and becomes the first Taper export to New York. Premieres of A.R. Gurney Jr.'
NEWS
February 8, 2001 | DIANNE BATES, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Jay Leno said it best when he was kidding around recently with "Tonight Show" bandleader Kevin Eubanks. "I can't believe how much money you have, Kevin," he joked. "Even your guest house has a guest house." In Los Angeles, guest houses are about privacy, interesting design and increasingly luxury. Whether large or small, most provide an intimate personal space set well apart from the main dwelling.
NEWS
April 5, 1993 | MYRNA OLIVER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Eugenie Leontovich, stage and film actress, writer, director and acting teacher, has died in New York City at 93. Noted for her Broadway roles in "Grand Hotel" and "Anastasia," Miss Leontovich died Friday at a nursing home in Manhattan of cardiac arrest and pneumonia. Her best-known film role was probably that of the Maharani in "The Rains of Ranchipur" with Richard Burton and Lana Turner in 1955.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 4, 1985 | KEVIN THOMAS, Times Staff Writer and
The American Cinematheque and UCLA Film Archives' introductory week of "50 Years of Film From the Museum of Modern Art" tonight at 8 will present at the Doolittle (formerly Huntington Hartford) two of the 12 one-hour documentaries Joris Ivens made in China in 1972-73 as the Cultural Revolution was coming to its conclusion.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 13, 1986 | From Times Wire Services
James Crosby, who parlayed a small paint company into the major gaming corporation that launched gambling in Atlantic City nearly eight years ago, has died at age 58. Crosby, board chairman of Resorts International, died Thursday at New York University Hospital in New York City after respiratory surgery. He had suffered from chronic emphysema for many years. On May 26, 1978, Resorts International opened the city's first gaming hall, at the time the only legal American casino outside Nevada.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 29, 2003 | Don Shirley, Times Staff Writer
Paul Zindel, who turned tales of troubled teenagers into a Pulitzer Prize-winning play and a string of young adult novels, died Thursday of cancer in New York City. He was 66. Zindel's initial fame stemmed from "The Effect of Gamma Rays on Man-in-the-Moon Marigolds," a play about a sensitive girl, her epileptic sister and their bitter and controlling mother. The title refers to the girl's high school science experiment.
NEWS
October 8, 1992 | RAY LOYND, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
No one writes drawing room comedies anymore. They don't even build drawing rooms anymore. And they were hard to find even in 1958, when playwrights Cornelia Otis Skinner and Sam Taylor unveiled "The Pleasure of His Company," a work Noel Coward said he wished he had written himself.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 1, 2003 | Leslee Komaiko, Special to The Times
After the opening-night performance of Lily Tomlin's "The Search for Signs of Intelligent Life in the Universe" at the Ahmanson Theatre May 21, about 300 anointed audience members -- mostly FOLs (friends of Lily), FOFOLs (friends of friends of Lily) and Center Theatre Group bigwigs -- strolled across the plaza to the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion for an after-party and Lily love fest in the dramatic second-floor Grand Hall.
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