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John Hughes

SPORTS
February 23, 2002 | HELENE ELLIOTT, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Forget the Olympic figure skating gold medal she won in one of the sport's greatest upsets. Sarah Hughes had a sandwich named after her Friday in her hometown of Great Neck, N.Y. What greater tribute can there be? The Deli on the Green's "Golden Sarah Hughes" sandwich--maple turkey, Swiss cheese, lettuce, tomato and Thousand Island dressing on a roll--sounds tempting.
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SPORTS
February 22, 2002 | HELENE ELLIOTT, TIMES STAFF WRITER
She floated over the ice, as delicate as the flutes that played her music but as assertive and strong as any champion has ever been. Sarah Hughes faced daunting odds Thursday night and overcame them with uncanny poise and polish, staging one of the greatest upsets in the annals of Olympic figure skating. With a softly flowing lavender dress and steely resolve, the giggly 16-year-old from Great Neck, N.Y.
ENTERTAINMENT
March 8, 2010 | By Greg Braxton
John Hughes' film message is simple: The kids are all right. His young heroes were certainly confused, frustrated and angry, but they ultimately proved steely enough to triumph over the often cruel peer pressure and stifling confinement of suburban life. That ethos animated the Oscars on Sunday during a poignant tribute to Hughes, who died in August at age 59 and whose body of work as a writer and director is credited with humorously capturing the teen angst of the '80s generation.
NATIONAL
June 3, 2009 | Mark Silva
President Obama on Tuesday nominated Republican Rep. John M. McHugh of New York to be secretary of the Army. McHugh, 60, is a nine-term member of the House of Representatives and the ranking Republican on the Armed Services Committee. If confirmed by the Senate, McHugh would bolster the number of high-ranking Republicans in the Pentagon. Defense Secretary Robert M.
NEWS
November 2, 1992
John T. Hughes, 64, an expert in photographic intelligence who President John F. Kennedy chose to brief the nation in a 1963 broadcast about the removal of Soviet missiles from Cuba. Hughes retired in 1984 as deputy director of the Defense Intelligence Agency, where for 23 years he reported to top national officials about Soviet military concentrations.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 29, 2006 | Susan King, Times Staff Writer
DURING the 1980s, writer-director-producer John Hughes had an uncanny ability to tap into teen angst in such movies as "Sixteen Candles," "The Breakfast Club," "Pretty in Pink" and "Some Kind of Wonderful." As two new sparkling editions of the latter two (Paramount, $15 apiece) illustrate, his view of teenagers' problems and growing pains are timeless. "Pretty in Pink," which was produced and written by Hughes, marked the directorial debut of Howard Deutch.
ENTERTAINMENT
February 17, 2007 | Joal Ryan, Special to The Times
"BABY'S Day Out," "Mr. Mom" and "Curly Sue" are all films written and/or directed by John Hughes. But make no mistake: They are not the films of John Hughes. Not by the standards of those who came of age amid the rise of the high-fashion leg warmer.
ENTERTAINMENT
February 15, 2014 | By Nicole Sperling
PITTSBURGH - Most movie sets orbit around one key individual. Usually, it's the director or the star. Occasionally, it's a heavyweight producer. Seldom is it the writer of the movie's source material. But John Green is not just any writer. On a crisp day in early October as cameras rolled on Fox 2000's film adaptation of his 2012 novel "The Fault in Our Stars," a bestselling love story about two wry, cancer-stricken teenagers, the 36-year-old author was exerting a strong gravitational pull.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 23, 2013 | By Thomas H. Maugh II
Shortly before she entered graduate school at Johns Hopkins University in 1970, Candace Pert broke her back in a riding accident. Dulling the pain from her injury with morphine led her to speculate about how the drug exerted its effects on the brain. Her graduate advisor, neuroscientist Solomon H. Snyder, set her to searching for an insulin receptor and discouraged her from following her interest in morphine. According to Pert's account, he ultimately forbade her to attempt to explain morphine's mechanism of action.
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