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Jungran Noh

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February 16, 1990 | ZAN DUBIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Orange County will be represented in September's ambitious and wide-ranging Los Angeles Festival by several artists, including a Latino muralist, Korean contemporary painters and Laotian craftsmen, organizers announced Thursday. Some local artists will take part as members of large music or dance ensembles or extensive group art exhibits, festival officials said in explanation of why a precise breakdown by county of participants was unavailable.
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ENTERTAINMENT
February 16, 1990 | ZAN DUBIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Orange County will be represented in September's ambitious and wide-ranging Los Angeles Festival by several artists, including a Latino muralist, Korean contemporary painters and Laotian craftsmen, organizers announced Thursday. Some local artists will take part as members of large music or dance ensembles or extensive group art exhibits, festival officials said in explanation of why a precise breakdown by county of participants was unavailable.
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ENTERTAINMENT
June 29, 1990 | ZAN DUBIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
More than half a dozen Orange County artists and cultural groups will take part in the curated portion of September's Los Angeles Festival of the arts, according to festival organizers, who announced more artists in the lineup on Thursday. All events in the wide-ranging, multi-disciplinary festival, which focuses on countries that border the Pacific Ocean, will take place in Los Angeles County. It is scheduled for Sept. 1 through 16.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 6, 1992 | SHAUNA SNOW
Eighty-five Los Angeles artists, including Patssi Valdez, May Sun, Diane Gamboa, Daniel J. Martinez, John Valadez and Powers of Desire, have contributed works to "ModArte: Los Angeles Designers and Artists Against AIDS," a fashion parade and silent auction of "wearable art." The event will be held Saturday at the Park Plaza Hotel, 607 S. Park View St., across from MacArthur Park. Proceeds go to the City of Angels Hospice.
ENTERTAINMENT
February 19, 1990 | CATHY CURTIS
Some years ago I worked in a Chinese art gallery in San Francisco. I found the job in the classifieds, and I got it--at the munificent salary of $500 a month--because I had studied Western art and lied recklessly about my familiarity with double-entry bookkeeping. The gallery dealt chiefly in scroll paintings from the Sung, Ming and Ch'ing dynasties, a number of which hung near the desk where I labored over the financial records of my Chinese emigre boss.
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