Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsLinda Hamilton
IN THE NEWS

Linda Hamilton

ENTERTAINMENT
December 22, 1986 | PATRICK GOLDSTEIN
It's been more than a decade since King Kong took his big fall off New York's World Trade Center. But in sequel-crazed Hollywood, movie heroes never die--especially not the tallest, darkest and most brutishly handsome leading man of all. However, the challenge of "King Kong Lives" (citywide) isn't just bringing the Big Fella back from the dead.
Advertisement
NEWS
January 23, 1994 | JAKE DOHERTY
The Food for All organization has awarded $5,000 to Grupo Latino Echo Park in recognition of its community service work on behalf of residents of the Temple-Beaudry and Echo Park neighborhoods. Grupo Latino Echo Park, formed about eight months ago, combines advocacy on community issues and direct service to neighbors on tight budgets. "We were impressed with how grass-roots they are," said Linda Hamilton, regional director and founder of Food for All.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 8, 2012 | By Betsy Sharkey, Los Angeles Times Film Critic
There is something about these balmy evenings - one of the few benefits of the August heat - that makes the idea of seeing a movie outside unexpectedly appealing. So pack a picnic, bring the beverage of your choice and head to Cinespia's Saturday night screening of"The Terminator"under the stars at the Hollywood Forever Cemetery. The slick, James Cameron 1984 original starts at 8:30 p.m., but it's a kick to come early and wander the grounds looking for headstones of the likes of Cecil B. DeMille, Douglas Fairbanks and John Huston.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 30, 1991
One can well imagine that Chuck Stewart is indeed "a very popular teacher." Eighth-graders seldom have their sexual curiosity so willingly accommodated by a classroom teacher. Adolescent curiosity notwithstanding, it is evident that Stewart has a personal agenda for educating his students that goes well beyond the physical science curriculum. What Stewart fails to recognize is that classroom discussion of personal sexual activities is highly inappropriate--whether the teacher is male or female, married or unmarried, homosexual or heterosexual--and would be so even if the class were sex education.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 10, 1986 | MICHAEL WILMINGTON
The prime ingredients of any thriller are sheer drive and tension, and "Black Moon Rising" (citywide) has them. It may not have much underneath--the script approaches the kind of lean, existentialist, B-movie parable that Walter Hill tried in "The Driver"--but it moves like a cold rocket. The movie is about a thief (Tommy Lee Jones) hired by the Justice Department to steal incriminating tapes from an indicted corporation.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 31, 1997 | JOHN ANDERSON, FOR THE TIMES
In a cozy, covert U.S. government research facility, bearded refuseniks drink tea and contemplate their screen-savers. Suddenly a gunman enters and systematically slaughters the staff--all except one, who throws the assassin a curve by hiding his tea setting in a sideboard. "Three Days of the Condor"? No, and it's not quite Robert Redford either.
ENTERTAINMENT
April 8, 2005 | Kevin Thomas, Times Staff Writer
It's never easy to create a fictional narrative that fits the specific purpose of promoting a good cause, and for all the usual good intentions, writer-director Jeffrey Kramer with "Smile" has made a plodding, drawn-out, overly long and contrived film in behalf of Operation Smile, which since 1982 has provided free reconstructive surgery for more than 80,000 children and young adults in developing countries.
NEWS
June 5, 1992 | CINDY LaFAVRE YORKS
Beware the tank top-clad movie heroine. In current cinema shorthand, a muscle shirt pretty much guarantees that the wearer is one tough-but-sexy woman. Take Linda Hamilton in "Terminator 2," or Susan Sarandon and Geena Davis in "Thelma and Louise."
Los Angeles Times Articles
|