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Joyce Brothers

November 1, 1998
Welcome to Southern California Living, The Times' new lifestyle section. Each day we are committed to bringing you a timely and compelling look at the lives of Southern Californians. With stories, profiles and photographs, we'll cover the topics of family life, issues important to women, working, values and giving to the community. New to the section on Thursday is Home, the place to come to for features on interiors, gardening and remodeling. Fashion and beauty coverage moves to Friday.
October 25, 1998
Next Sunday, the Times is launching a new section, Southern California Living. The section, which replaces Life & Style, will offer readers a lively, topical section with a fresh new look. It will be filled with stories, profiles and regular features on topics such as family, philanthropy, working and the Southern California home. There will also be expanded coverage of books and fashion as part of the weekly mix.
March 1, 1996 | SCOTT COLLINS
James Goldman's "The Lion in Winter" has lost most of its novelty over the years. But the right actors can still have some fun with it, as in the new version at the Knightsbridge Theatre in Pasadena. A thoroughly modern "family play" disguised as a historical drama, Goldman's text demonstrates that royal dysfunction existed long before Diana wed Prince Charles.
November 25, 1991 | HOWARD ROSENBERG
Time flies when you're having fun. It's hard to believe that another ratings sweeps month is about to end. And I think you'll agree that Los Angeles' stations deserve hearty applause for the way they've responded to this crucial audience-measuring period by taking the high road. If there has been one identifiable trend in November, it's been the increased tenacity of stations in boldly committing their news resources to promote their entertainment shows. Pretty darned impressive.
December 10, 1995 | Katy Butler, Katy Butler is a Northern California writer who's at work on a book on the press, gender and sexual violence. Her last piece for the magazine was about a recovered-memory trial in Napa Valley.
Shortly before sundown on the October day O.J. Simpson was acquitted, David Perel, senior editor of the National Enquirer, walked out of the tabloid's headquarters in Lantana, Fla., and went home for Yom Kippur. He stayed home the next day for the traditional period of reflection and atonement--his first quiet day since the murders of Nicole Brown Simpson and Ronald Goldman: He spent hours lying face down on his bed thinking about a woman who would not see her children grow up.
November 25, 1988 | Associated Press
Normally, Krista Wallach brings babies into the world as an obstetrical nurse. Thursday, she moonlighted as an inflation specialist, giving birth to a giant balloon in Macy's 62nd annual Thanksgiving Day Parade. "Today, I'm delivering a bird," said Wallach, whose authoritative, orange-gloved hands directed the handlers of Big Bird, a 67-foot tall, 29-foot wide helium-filled replica of the "Sesame Street" character.
September 9, 1985 | HOWARD ROSENBERG
What's new on cable TV this season is what's old on regular TV--first-run sitcoms. Breaking its tradition of airing only comedies that are antique network reruns, USA Network, for example, is premiering its first original sitcom (8 p.m. Wednesdays starting Oct. 2), with Don Adams starring as a supermarket manager in "Check It Out." It's based on the English series, "Tripper's Day."
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