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Lycee International De Los Angeles

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ENTERTAINMENT
June 11, 1998
Raging Waters--Children 10 and under from throughout the Southland, left, will be admitted free on their birthdays to Raging Waters in San Dimas, through Oct. 11. * L.A. Kids Read Festival--Magicians, storytellers, dancers and actors will perform Saturday at the public library to kick off the summer reading program. * A Taste of France 98--Chef Philippe Renard will share recipes Saturday at Lycee International de Los Angeles' annual fund-raiser.
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NEWS
July 14, 1999 | CHRISTINA LANDERS
Learn to put a little parler in your Francais at one of many L.A. schools offering French lessons: Alouette Language Service, 1626 Montana Ave., Santa Monica. (310) 451-5864. Classes for adults (16 lessons for $580) and children (14 lessons for $730). Berlitz Language Centers, 800 Wilshire Blvd., L.A. (213) 623-6629. A twice-weekly, four-week group class costs $199. Customized classes are available. Beverly Hills International School of Languages, 9581 Pico Blvd. (310) 557-1711.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 7, 2001 | ELAINE WOO, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Monique Mickus, a former translator whose desire to educate her children in a bilingual setting led her to found a five-campus system of French American schools in Southern California, died of cancer Sept. 25 at her North Hills home. She was 62. Mickus was the founder and director of Lycee International de Los Angeles, a 23-year-old school with 650 students on campuses in Los Feliz, Woodland Hills, Tarzana, Monrovia and Orange.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 11, 1998 | Irene Garcia, Times Staff Writer
Parlez-vous francais? No, it won't be necessary if you're planning to enjoy "A Taste of France" on Saturday at the campus of Lycee International de Los Angeles near Griffith Park. The private French-American school is celebrating its 20th anniversary with a big bash on its 6-acre campus overlooking the city. Just bring along a big appetite and the desire to immerse yourself in French culture.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 5, 1998
Re "Davis, Boxer Win; Prop. 5 OKd," Nov. 4: This election message was clear. Republicans, stop digging into the sex lives of people and start doing your job of addressing the issues that concern people--education, crime, health care, etc. Negative witch hunts will backfire on you. RICHARD DIAMOND Los Angeles Plain and simple, the American public favors the party that supported a man for lying under oath and punishes the one that...
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 9, 2002 | MASSIE RITSCH, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Los Angeles Unified School District officials say they do not plan to renew private schools' leases at six campuses in the western San Fernando Valley, sending the schools scrambling to find new homes or risk losing students because of the uncertainty. Because the West Valley is one of the few areas in Los Angeles where the school district does not anticipate needing more campuses, officials at the private schools question the need for them to move.
NEWS
April 28, 1988 | MICHELE LINGRE
In Monique Lough's class at Le Lycee International de Los Angeles, a French-American school in Van Nuys, 11 first-graders are halfway through a reading lesson, deciphering words on the chalkboard. " Es-car-got, " Sabrina Cockrell, 6 reads. " Oui , and what does the snail carry on its back?" Lough asks in French. " Un shell," says an anonymous voice. " En Francais ," Lough answers. " Une coquille ," says Audrey Craitin, 6, from the back of the classroom.
NEWS
June 20, 1990 | KAREN E. KLEIN, Klein is a regular contributor to San Gabriel Valley View.
Monrovia does not boast anything like the Eiffel Tower. Myrtle Avenue can hardly be compared to the Champs Elysees. The lights of the San Gabriel Valley do not shine as brightly as Paris by night. But starting in September, Monrovia will pick up a touch of savoir-faire in the form of an authentic French school--the Lycee International de Los Angeles--which is readying a campus on Palm Avenue. "There appears to be quite a French-speaking community (in the San Gabriel Valley).
NEWS
November 20, 1992 | SUE REILLY, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
If you are a 50-something Valley housewife and personify Valley values, there is a 32-year-old writer-producer named Joe Fox who would like to talk to you about your acting debut. Fox is mounting a four-performance production of his play, "It Never Rains," about the riots in South-Central Los Angeles, and he is still looking for a real person to play the Valley housewife.
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