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Julian Holloway

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ENTERTAINMENT
July 7, 1993 | ROBERT KOEHLER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
It all came together for Julian Holloway--with a little bit of luck. Holloway, a British acting veteran of theater, film and "millions of voice-overs," and the son of actor Stanley Holloway, got together with a New York producer friend for dinner late last year. The actor, on resident alien status and newly moved from London to the San Fernando Valley with his wife, Debbie, and two children, Kate and Joel, anticipated a quiet, uneventful evening.
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ENTERTAINMENT
July 24, 1993 | ROBERT KOEHLER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
It all came together for Julian Holloway--with a little bit of luck. Holloway, a British acting veteran of theater, film and "millions of voice-overs," and the son of actor Stanley Holloway, got together with a New York producer friend for dinner late last year. The actor, on resident-alien status and newly moved from London to the San Fernando Valley with his wife, Debbie, and two children, Kate and Joel, anticipated a quiet, uneventful evening.
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ENTERTAINMENT
July 24, 1993 | ROBERT KOEHLER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
It all came together for Julian Holloway--with a little bit of luck. Holloway, a British acting veteran of theater, film and "millions of voice-overs," and the son of actor Stanley Holloway, got together with a New York producer friend for dinner late last year. The actor, on resident-alien status and newly moved from London to the San Fernando Valley with his wife, Debbie, and two children, Kate and Joel, anticipated a quiet, uneventful evening.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 7, 1993 | ROBERT KOEHLER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
It all came together for Julian Holloway--with a little bit of luck. Holloway, a British acting veteran of theater, film and "millions of voice-overs," and the son of actor Stanley Holloway, got together with a New York producer friend for dinner late last year. The actor, on resident alien status and newly moved from London to the San Fernando Valley with his wife, Debbie, and two children, Kate and Joel, anticipated a quiet, uneventful evening.
ENTERTAINMENT
March 18, 1993 | SHAUNA SNOW, Arts and entertainment reports from The Times, national and international news services and the nation's press
Bookings: A pre-Broadway tour of "My Fair Lady," with Richard Chamberlain as Henry Higgins, has been booked into the Music Center's Dorothy Chandler Pavilion for a July 6-18 run, followed by a July 20-25 run at the Orange County Performing Arts Center. The production features Melissa Errico as Eliza, Paxton Whitehead as Pickering, and Julian Holloway as Doolittle, re-creating the role his father, Stanley Holloway, created.
NEWS
July 9, 1993 | BILL HIGGINS
The Scene: Wednesday's opening night for "My Fair Lady" at the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion. This veritable tsunami of musical nostalgia washes over the Music Center until July 18. "You get a little choked up when you hear the songs," said Charlotte Rae. "It's been 40 years and the music still hits home." * The Setting: The after-party was in a roped off flower-bedecked area on the Music Center's plaza.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 29, 2008 | David Ng, Times Staff Writer
The raucous hostess of "Abigail's Party" is a human foghorn whose voice rivals booze in its ability to leave you with a nasty headache. But you'll likely be glad you RSVPed, since the obnoxious words spewing from her mouth were written by the reliably perceptive Mike Leigh. "Abigail's Party," at the Odyssey Theatre Ensemble, takes place over a single evening at a suburban London home where two couples and a neighbor have gathered to chat, drink and listen to LPs. The play, written in 1977, is a concentrated hit of Leigh's trademark working-class anthropology -- an unflattering comic treatise that both derides its subjects and tentatively envelops them in a compassionate embrace.
ENTERTAINMENT
March 26, 2004 | Maria Elena Fernandez, Times Staff Writer
Not content to wait for May to unveil its fall lineup, NBC took the unusual step Thursday of announcing part of its upcoming schedule, almost two months ahead of its competitors. Among the highlights are that "Joey," the "Friends" spin-off starring Matt LeBlanc, will take that departing show's 8 p.m. Thursday slot, followed by "Will & Grace," "The Apprentice" and "ER."
ENTERTAINMENT
July 9, 1993 | SYLVIE DRAKE, TIMES THEATER CRITIC EMERITUS
It would have been loverly if the revival of "My Fair Lady" that opened Wednesday at the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion had not run into so many major and minor difficulties on its way around the country. Major among its problems is the temporary loss of its hand-picked Eliza Doolittle, Melissa Errico.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 9, 1998 | CORINNE FLOCKEN, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Sixteen-year-old Amy Rutberg has soulful eyes, great pipes, a clever wit and a laugh that bubbles up like chilled Pellegrino. All good stuff for an aspiring actress. Taken with some decent credits, it could even be enough to get her photo moved from the casting director's file drawer to the desktop. But the West Covina actress and singer also has some heavy artillery that has powered her so-far remarkable career: mental horsepower and good-natured chutzpah.
ENTERTAINMENT
December 9, 1999
It's rare to hear a woman sing these days on KROQ-FM (106.7), but the modern-rock bastion is spiking the testosterone punch at its 10th annual Almost Acoustic Christmas with a dose of female voices--Tori Amos, Fiona Apple and Save Ferris' Monique Powell. They'll be joined by Beck, Blink-182, Bush, Foo Fighters, Oasis, Powerman 5000 and 311. * KROQ Almost Acoustic Christmas, Arrowhead Pond, 2695 E. Katella Ave., Anaheim, 6 p.m. Sold out. (714) 704-2500.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 27, 1998 | T.H. McCULLOH, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Lerner and Loewe's "My Fair Lady" has probably the best book of any musical ever written. That's because it was written by George Bernard Shaw. The composing team used his "Pygmalion" script and just added music. The show has never left an audience wanting. A solid, well-conceived revival by Pacific Coast Civic Light Opera--the final offering of its premiere season at the Mainstage of Golden West College--gives a fine view of the intent of those authors.
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