August 23, 1985
Screen and stage star Jane Powell has joined the cast of the ABC daytime drama, "Loving." She's cast as the matriarch of a huge ranch who arrives to visit her youngest son Linc, played by Brian Robert Taylor. The series airs at 11:30 daily.
November 20, 1990 |
Florence Henderson says she regrets arriving in Hollywood about the time the studios stopped making musicals. "I loved those old film musicials," said Henderson, best known as the matriarch of "The Brady Bunch." "I grew up in this tiny town in southern Indiana where going to the movies was the biggest excitement of the week. I wanted to be Jane Powell."
HOME & GARDEN
April 14, 2005 |
As the cult of the bungalow continues to thrive in the face of tract-homes and mini-mansions, Jane Powell has emerged as one of the rear-guard movement's leading authorities. Bungalow restorer Powell's first-hand knowledge informs her scholarly approach to the glorious simplicity of an architectural style that was supplanted by postwar modernisms but has been rediscovered by historic preservationists like herself.
May 8, 1988
Thank you for Jerry Hulse's tribute to Delaplane. It meant a great deal to me--being an old San Franciscan. The art of traveling is just that--an art. And being able to come back with a good story is a true blessing. Delaplane will be sorely missed. JANE POWELL San Diego
July 12, 1991
The Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences' Academy Foundation continues its monthly "Standard Screenings" series Monday at 7:30 p.m. with the presentation of a new three-track stereophonic print of the classic 1954 Stanley Donen musical, "Seven Brides for Seven Brothers," starring Howard Keel and Jane Powell. Turner Entertainment is providing the new 35-millimeter anamorphic print for the screening. Information: (213) 247-3000.
October 27, 1985
You've probably already heard from Elizabeth Taylor and Jane Powell, because despite Paul Rosenfield's claim that none of those 1940s movies about idealized small towns was set in Santa Barbara, MGM's "A Date With Judy" (1948) most certainly was . In fact, the opening minutes of the film are devoted to depicting Santa Barbara as exactly the kind of community that, in Rosenfield's own words, "shaped and defined the American family." KATHY EASTERLING Los Angeles