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Los Angeles Times Magazine

February 12, 1989
As I have read about the "Project X" controversy, I have become more and more curious about how animals that work in movies are treated. According to the Los Angeles Times Magazine, Vicki Hearne's story was "The Trainers' Side of the Controversy." Now, I would like to hear the other side. WANDA BOWSER Mission Hills
November 20, 1988
I can accept the fact that 51% of the Sept. 18 issue of the Los Angeles Times Magazine is devoted to advertisements. What I cannot understand is why you would expect any significant number of your 1.4 million readers to be interested enough in Jay Chiat for you to devote almost 20% of an issue to him. PAUL JACOBS Goleta
December 18, 1994
My compliments on the upgrading in quality of the Los Angeles Times Magazine. Being a native of New York, I continue to receive the New York Times on Sunday, mostly for its magazine. Now it's a tossup as to which magazine to read first. In recent months, yours has been incredibly interesting and thought-provoking. Dr. William H. Parker Santa Monica
April 12, 1987
Thank you, NBC, for the most interesting six hours I have spent in front of the television in a long time. Lee Remick was wonderful in "Nutcracker: Money, Madness and Murder." But there is one error I caught: While reading her Sunday Los Angeles Times--in 1976, supposedly--Frances (Remick) was flipping through the Los Angeles Times Magazine. This magazine, if I remember correctly, only recently came into publication. Other than that, it was a strikingly gripping film. Carolina Torres, Arcadia
November 23, 2013 | By David L. Ulin, Los Angeles Times Book Critic
Wanda Coleman was a force of nature. The last time I saw her, in early 2012, she took over a panel we were on at 826LA. The subject was Los Angeles literature - something Coleman, who died Friday at the age of 67 after a long illness, embodied at the very center of her being - and all of us, her fellow panelists, were more than happy to sit back and listen to her talk. There was that magnificent voice, for one thing: resonant, oratorical, deep with experience. And then, of course, there was everything she had to say. Coleman was the conscience of the L.A. literary scene - a poet, essayist and fiction writer who helped transform the city's literature when she emerged in the early 1970s.
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