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Jonathan Larson

ENTERTAINMENT
June 25, 1998 | SHAUNA SNOW
ENTERTAINMENT Bello Out of 'ER': There will be one less doctor in the "ER" next season. Maria Bello (Anna Del Amico) is leaving the NBC show to pursue a burgeoning movie career (her upcoming releases include "Payback" with Mel Gibson and "Permanent Midnight" with Ben Stiller). Producers have not yet determined how her character's departure will be handled. Lovitz 'NewsRadio' Bound?: Jon Lovitz has been asked to join the cast of "NewsRadio," filling the void left by the death of Phil Hartman.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 9, 1987 | KAREN ROEBUCK, Times Staff Writer
A 4-year-old girl was killed Saturday when a shotgun was fired into a large doghouse in Lancaster where she was playing, sheriff's deputies said. Marc Gillespie, 30, of Lancaster was arrested on suspicion of manslaughter and was being held in lieu of $22,000 bail. Deputy Chris Robbins said that Gillespie, who has a history of randomly firing guns after he drinks, had been drinking before the shooting.
NEWS
June 3, 1996 | PATRICK PACHECO, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Topping off what has been widely acknowledged as one of the most competitive seasons in recent Broadway history, the big winners at Sunday's Tony Awards were the groundbreaking musicals "Rent" and "Bring in 'Da Noise, Bring in 'Da Funk," which each took four honors. The Pulitzer-winning "Rent," a musical about East Village bohemians, won the top award, for best musical, over "Noise/Funk," the explosive rap-and-tap musical tale of African American history.
ENTERTAINMENT
December 17, 1996 | DON SHIRLEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Pulitzer- and Tony-winning musical "Rent" will open the Ahmanson Theatre's 1997-98 season in September and will play there at least 16 weeks, through January of 1998, theater officials announced Monday. "Rent" will come to Los Angeles from its previously announced summer engagement at the La Jolla Playhouse.
MAGAZINE
July 16, 2000 | KERRY MADDEN
My name is Annabelle Hunter, and I am a rather kind, outgoing and expressive beautician," 11-year-old Katya Hammerstein recites, "but the thought of helping was pushed to the back of my mind, because I was frozen on the spot."
ENTERTAINMENT
June 4, 1996 | LAURIE WINER, TIMES THEATER CRITIC
At the start of the 9 p.m. Tony Award telecast on Sunday, Nathan Lane noted it had been an exciting year on Broadway but he didn't really have time to tell us about it, as the show had to be off the air by 11 on the dot. In very quick succession, he landed good jokes on subjects as diverse as Julie Andrews' ruffled feathers, the proposed same-sex marriage legislation and the introduction of taped acceptance speeches for major awards into the Tony telecast.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 30, 1997 | LAURIE WINER, TIMES THEATER CRITIC
A musical being greeted by whoops of recognition and encouragement before even a note is sung? Is this the universe as we know it? The juggernaut that is "Rent" came to Los Angeles on Sunday night. If you haven't yet seen this 1996 rock-tinged, loose adaptation of "La Boheme" in New York, Boston, Minneapolis, Washington, or La Jolla, now's your chance to vote yea or nay. Directed and designed by the original team, the production at the Ahmanson Theatre offers the force of the original.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 10, 2012 | By Mary McNamara, Los Angeles Times Senior Culture Editor
Queen Elizabeth called 1992 her annus horribilis . Bill Clinton defeated President George H.W. Bush and ended the Reagan era. Pope John Paul II lifted the Edict of Inquisition against Galileo, and the Toronto Blue Jays became the first non-American team to win the World Series. In April, a Simi Valley jury found four LAPD officers not guilty in the beating of Rodney King and Los Angeles exploded. In August, Pat Buchanan rocked the Republican convention with his infamous "God's country" speech ("better in the original German," observed columnist Molly Ivins)
OPINION
January 8, 2011 | Tim Rutten
It's been a tough week for the arts in academia. Nationally, more than a few jaws dropped over Auburn University professor Alan Gribben's plans to publish new editions of Mark Twain's "The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn" and "The Adventures of Tom Sawyer" with the words "nigger" and "Injun" excised from the texts so as not to offend readers. The offensive idiocy of vandalism masquerading as sensitivity need not be belabored here. Suffice to say that this is one of those ideas so utterly and breathtakingly off the mark that it isn't even wrong.
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