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NEWS
December 27, 2001 | ANGELA PETTERA, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Whether you want festive food, wine, music, dancing and party decor or just a quiet night of good eating, there are plenty of New Year's Eve restaurant celebrations for you to attend. Dinner and Dancing: The following places have music and dancing at their late seatings. Some of these restaurants also have earlier seatings without so much festivity (and at lower rates). Call for details. The Robert Mondavi Wine & Food Center is throwing a black-tie party on New Year's Eve.
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ENTERTAINMENT
December 28, 2000 | ANGELA PETTERA, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
For Old Times' Sake: The New Year's Eve celebration at the original Spago is going to be overflowing with significance. Spago Hollywood will close in a few months after 18 years of serving from that famous open kitchen. Owners Wolfgang Puck and Barbara Lazaroff decided it wasn't worth the trouble to remodel it, so they're letting their lease expire March 31 (not a huge surprise--Spago Hollywood was upstaged three years ago with the opening of the sleek and glamorous Spago Beverly Hills).
ENTERTAINMENT
August 24, 2000 | ANGELA PETTERA, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Smooth Troc: The ghost of the famous Trocadero nightclub has been revived, again. The original Trocadero, the glamorous supper club frequented by Bing Crosby, Fred Astaire, Jean Harlow and Lana Turner, burned down in 1944. Fifty years later, Bambi Byrens and Robert Wayne opened a Trocadero in West Hollywood and hung pictures of the original on the walls. And two months ago, Michael Bezerra and Milton Zampelli bought this new version.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 20, 1996 | Jennifer Fisher, Jennifer Fisher is a frequent contributor to Calendar
Oguri and the other four members of his Los Angeles-based butoh troupe Renzoku are working on what he calls a salty dance--although at this point, it's safe to say that many ingredients are involved. From the outside, the process looks slightly more mysterious than the kind of rehearsal in which performers learn and repeat sections of a dance. Oguri asks each dancer to choose a few movements of the arms and torso.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 2, 2001 | AGUSTIN GURZA, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The story about the blind boy born in Cuba was passed down in the Flynn clan like a fading family photograph. Only the barest details about him survived the rifts created by personal tragedies, revolution and an impassable sea. The boy was named Frank, like his Irish American father who found work and a wife after moving to Cuba at the turn of the last century.
NEWS
April 30, 1989 | JAMES F. SMITH, Times Staff Writer
Peronist presidential candidate Carlos Saul Menem's campaign offered a free lunch Saturday and about 8,000 Argentine retirees came, forming a vast street party that had the air of a victory celebration. Menem, the flamboyant populist governor of rural La Rioja province, demonstrated his campaign magic in the working-class Buenos Aires district of La Boca, the riverside entry point for millions of immigrants to Argentina over the years. The sit-down lunch stretched for five city blocks along a closed-off avenue.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 16, 2001 | AGUSTIN GURZA
From the case files of the San Bernardino city attorney: Violator's name, Valente Duran. Native of Mexico, it's assumed. Father of five children, four born in the United States. Occupation: construction worker. Address: The EZ-8 Motel. History: In early December, Duran and his family were evacuated from the Cypress Inn Trailer Park, with about 90 other residents of 26 uninhabitable mobile homes.
NEWS
January 25, 1990 | DOUGLAS JEHL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A senior American employee of the Panama Canal Commission was killed Wednesday in the latest in a series of brazen attacks that have pushed the rate of violent crime here to levels unknown under the regime of Manuel A. Noriega. Authorities said they could detect no political motive behind the murder of the commission's acting financial officer, William J. Joyce, who was shot by a masked intruder Tuesday night during a theft of guns and jewelry from his home near the mouth of the Panama Canal.
MAGAZINE
June 24, 2001 | ANDY DEMSKY, Andy Demsky has written for Better Homes and Gardens and the San Francisco Chronicle
I have no attention span for menu novelties. Yes, the French-Asian fusion of the '90s was once intriguing and exhilarating, but now a teriyaki coq au vin kebab sounds about as seductive as a boiled pencil. There are other faded glories, of course: the yesterdays of blackened redfish, tall food, gigantic ravioli, fussy little pizzas, anything with truffle oil--nouvelle flavors-of-the-month that have, with time, become Valium for the palate.
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