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Jihan Sadat

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March 7, 1986 | MARY LOU LOPER, Times Staff Writer
She held Ricky and combed his hair. She patted infant Kerry's head. She hugged Steven. And she kissed Lakita on both cheeks. Their teen-age mothers beamed adoringly, some with tears in their eyes. Madame Jihan Sadat, widow of Egypt's Anwar Sadat, was touring Crittenton Center for Young Woman and Infants with the same graciousness and style that she exhibited later in the evening at a black-tie dinner where she was awarded Crittenton's first International Humanitarian Award. When Dr. Sharon G.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 23, 1991 | ANN CONWAY
During her first tour of the Richard Nixon Library & Birthplace in Yorba Linda on Tuesday, Jehan Sadat was escorted by Library Director John Taylor into a room where a statue of her late husband--Egyptian President Anwar Sadat--is on display. "I hope you don't consider it presumptuous that we have a statue of your husband here," Taylor said. Smiling, Sadat sidled up to the life-size statue, gently tracing its hands and back with her fingers.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 20, 1987
Television talk show host Oprah Winfrey, astronaut Tamara Jernigan and Jihan Sadat, the former first lady of Egypt, are among more than 300 speakers who will participate in the Conference on Women being sponsored by state Sen. William Campbell (R-Hacienda Heights) this week at the Anaheim Hilton and Towers. Winfrey will be the luncheon speaker today, with Sadat scheduled to give her address at lunchtime Tuesday. Jernigan will speak on astronaut training and the space shuttle at 11:30 a.m.
NEWS
August 27, 1987 | KATHLEEN HENDRIX, Times Staff Writer
In the six years that have passed since assassins killed her husband as he was reviewing a military parade, life has changed utterly for Jihan Sadat, the former First Lady of Egypt. Anwar Sadat is gone; her children and grandchildren are half a world away. Not quite a stranger in a foreign land, certainly not an expatriate in exile, she lives, nevertheless, in a country not her own, making only periodic visits to the family, friends and memories that are in Egypt.
NEWS
August 27, 1987 | KATHLEEN HENDRIX, Times Staff Writer
In the six years that have passed since assassins killed her husband as he was reviewing a military parade, life has changed utterly for Jihan Sadat, the former First Lady of Egypt. Anwar Sadat is gone; her children and grandchildren are half a world away. Not quite a stranger in a foreign land, certainly not an expatriate in exile, she lives, nevertheless, in a country not her own, making only periodic visits to the family, friends and memories that are in Egypt.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 23, 1991 | ANN CONWAY
During her first tour of the Richard Nixon Library & Birthplace in Yorba Linda on Tuesday, Jehan Sadat was escorted by Library Director John Taylor into a room where a statue of her late husband--Egyptian President Anwar Sadat--is on display. "I hope you don't consider it presumptuous that we have a statue of your husband here," Taylor said. Smiling, Sadat sidled up to the life-size statue, gently tracing its hands and back with her fingers.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 17, 1989 | ALEENE MacMINN, Arts and entertainment reports from The Times, national and international news services and the nation's press
When Johnny Carson was honored Sunday night at a celebrity-studded dinner to raise money for scholarships in his name to Hebrew University of Jerusalem, he noted that a large telescope was being built in Hawaii and said: "Even with that telescope, I still wouldn't be able to see why Hebrew University is honoring this Gentile."
ENTERTAINMENT
September 2, 1987 | Arts and entertainment reports from The Times, national and international news services and the nation's press
Veteran TV sports commentator Howard Cosell said Tuesday that he hopes to return to television early next year with a weekly current-affairs talk show, "Howard Cosell: Speaking of Everything." Targeted for a late Sunday night time-slot, the show could begin airing in January, if enough stations opt to carry it. In making the announcement, Cosell was joined by executives of Ohlmeyer Communications and Casablanca IV, the companies committed to producing and syndicating the show.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 9, 1986 | BARRY M. HORSTMAN, Times Staff Writer
By strongly denouncing Libyan leader Moammar Kadafi and imposing sanctions on the North African nation, President Reagan may have given Kadafi "more publicity than he deserves," former Egyptian First Lady Jihan Sadat said in San Diego Wednesday night.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 20, 1987
Television talk show host Oprah Winfrey, astronaut Tamara Jernigan and Jihan Sadat, the former first lady of Egypt, are among more than 300 speakers who will participate in the Conference on Women being sponsored by state Sen. William Campbell (R-Hacienda Heights) this week at the Anaheim Hilton and Towers. Winfrey will be the luncheon speaker today, with Sadat scheduled to give her address at lunchtime Tuesday. Jernigan will speak on astronaut training and the space shuttle at 11:30 a.m.
NEWS
March 7, 1986 | MARY LOU LOPER, Times Staff Writer
She held Ricky and combed his hair. She patted infant Kerry's head. She hugged Steven. And she kissed Lakita on both cheeks. Their teen-age mothers beamed adoringly, some with tears in their eyes. Madame Jihan Sadat, widow of Egypt's Anwar Sadat, was touring Crittenton Center for Young Woman and Infants with the same graciousness and style that she exhibited later in the evening at a black-tie dinner where she was awarded Crittenton's first International Humanitarian Award. When Dr. Sharon G.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 8, 1986 | MIRNA ALFONSO, Times Staff Writer
Thirteen women and one man were honored Friday by the Women's International Center at a Hotel del Coronado banquet. Nine women who have "dedicated time, money and God-given talent" to humanity were given Living Legacy awards in the third annual ceremony, said Kristin Dalbec, communications director for the San Diego-based group. There also were four special international awards presented.
NEWS
February 3, 1991 | MIMI MANN, ASSOCIATED PRESS
It took Suzanne Mubarak a year after her husband became president to decide what kind of first lady she wanted to be. Then she accepted the challenge of an American professor and went into the slums. For eight years, she has worked among her country's teeming poor to bring education and hope to impoverished children. Mubarak describes herself as a "hands-on social worker."
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