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Juliet Mills

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ENTERTAINMENT
June 22, 2005 | Bridget Byrne, For the Associated Press
At 11 weeks old, Juliet Mills made a brief appearance in "In Which We Serve," the World War II film starring her father, John Mills, and written and directed by her godfather, Noel Coward. "I think I was quite good. I haven't heard stories to the contrary," she says with a gentle laugh. Maybe her own times on movie sets as a child -- usually just visiting "Daddy," but sometimes playing a small role -- make her particularly adept at working with younger stars.
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ENTERTAINMENT
June 22, 2005 | Bridget Byrne, For the Associated Press
At 11 weeks old, Juliet Mills made a brief appearance in "In Which We Serve," the World War II film starring her father, John Mills, and written and directed by her godfather, Noel Coward. "I think I was quite good. I haven't heard stories to the contrary," she says with a gentle laugh. Maybe her own times on movie sets as a child -- usually just visiting "Daddy," but sometimes playing a small role -- make her particularly adept at working with younger stars.
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ENTERTAINMENT
June 20, 1992 | JANICE ARKATOV
Maxwell Caulfield couldn't be happier about the impending prospect of middle age. "Now that the boyish features are falling away," the actor says with a laugh, "hopefully we'll be able to find more work together." Caulfield's acting partner of choice is his wife, Juliet Mills.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 20, 1992 | JANICE ARKATOV
Maxwell Caulfield couldn't be happier about the impending prospect of middle age. "Now that the boyish features are falling away," the actor says with a laugh, "hopefully we'll be able to find more work together." Caulfield's acting partner of choice is his wife, Juliet Mills.
REAL ESTATE
October 8, 1989 | RUTH RYON and Jack Smith, Times Staff Writer
His client was a movie director, realtor Jack Hupp said, and was adamant about living in Beverly Hills. The film maker had found a house he liked, Hupp said, but was so concerned that it have a Beverly Hills address that he made it a contingency in his offer. Hupp discovered to his alarm that the house was not within the city limits of Beverly Hills, but found with some quick checking that it was in the Beverly Hills Post Office area, which means that it has a Beverly Hills mailing address.
NEWS
March 23, 1994 | HILLARY JOHNSON, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Serious glamour and no glitz prevailed at the American Red Cross benefit party at Roxbury. The few sequins in attendance were all respectfully black. Perhaps it was the Zeitgeist-- the Holocaust; AIDS; domestic violence; Sunday's 5.3 aftershock--that caused Hollywood to adopt the profound, emotionally resonant style befitting screen legends. Actress Tia Carrere remarked: "We're partying tonight, but everyone has to remember that there was an earthquake yesterday."
NEWS
December 19, 1991 | KEVIN ALLMAN, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
If the scenario sounds familiar, it is: A much-married 50-something British actress/author/perfume spokeswoman performing Noel Coward's "Private Lives." But this time around, it's the redoubtable Joan Collins, not Elizabeth Taylor, and the production (which landed at the Wilshire Theatre in Beverly Hills Tuesday night) was lauded with a starry opening-night reception hosted by the West Hollywood restaurant Orso.
NEWS
September 1, 1991 | MIKE FLANAGAN
As rerun times fades, we brace ourselves for autumn promises. The networks swear the fall will be spectacular, but with more than 40 years of new-season history, the dud-to-hit ratio must be something like 25:1. 1st your wits on just a few of the countless shows that became ... FALL FLOPS! 1. Who starred in the 1956 one-season wonder "The Adventures of Hiram Holiday"? A) Soupy Sales B) Pinky Lee C) Wally Cox D) Woody Allen 2. George Burns played the "me" in 1964s "Wendy and Me."
NEWS
May 10, 1990 | KEVIN ALLMAN
Whenever Michael Jackson is honored, it's news. Heck, whenever he leaves the house, it's news. And the promise of seeing the entertainer collect yet another award was enough to get almost every photographer and camera crew in Hollywood to the Regent Beverly Wilshire Tuesdayafternoon, when Jackson was honored at a lunch thrown by the music publishing organization BMI.
NEWS
August 25, 1989 | KEVIN ALLMAN
The Center Theatre Group launched its 1989-90 season Wednesday night at the James A. Doolittle Theater in Hollywood with the American premiere of "Byron: Mad, Bad, and Dangerous to Know"--a two-person show about the life of poet George Gordon, Lord Byron. Afterward, a crowd of 1,000 split into two groups: One attended a reception upstairs at the Doolittle, the other trekked to Ivar Street for a party in the Goldwyn Library.
NEWS
May 4, 1989 | KEVIN ALLMAN
The Scene: Tuesday night's premiere for "Earth Girls Are Easy," a new comedy from Vestron Pictures about space aliens landing in the San Fernando Valley. Guests braved hundreds of camera-toting tourists at Mann's Chinese Theater in Hollywood, and then strolled across the street to the Spice nightclub for an after party. Who Was There: "Earth Girls" stars Geena Davis, Jeff Goldblum, Damon Wayans, Jim Carrey and Charles Rocket; actors Nicolas Cage, Shelley Duvall, Randy Quaid, Robert Carradine, Anthony Edwards, Juliet Mills, Maxwell Caulfield, Lou Ferrigno, Spike Lee, Kim Cottrell, Cassandra (Elvira)
ENTERTAINMENT
December 15, 1987 | JOHN HENKEN
"Christmas With John Currie" proved a long, loose affair Sunday evening. The Scottish conductor and Los Angeles Master Chorale filled the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion with good singing, good cheer and a near-capacity crowd of instant good friends. There is in such things a fine line between a choral fest and a sentimental mess, which Currie cannily trod with an almost boisterous bonhomie.
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