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Maria Schneider

CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 28, 2001 | RANDY LEWIS
The Clayton-Hamilton Jazz Orchestra, pianist Benny Green and Latin jazz saxophonist Paquito D'Rivera top the list of performers making their Orange County Performing Arts Center debuts during the center's 2001-02 Jazz Club Series. Other first-timers for the series, which begins Sept. 13, are singer Jane Monheit, who will perform Feb. 1-2, and the Maria Schneider Jazz Orchestra (April 5-6, 2002), led by one of the very few female composer-bandleaders in jazz.
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ENTERTAINMENT
January 8, 2003 | Don Heckman, Special to The Times
Big Band Monday Night. It's one of the jazz world's most persistent traditions, one in which clubs use the week's off night to showcase large ensembles. Long a practice in New York City, it has produced such superb groups as the Mel Jones-Thad Lewis Big Band and the Maria Schneider Orchestra. Monday's performance by Steve Huffsteter's large ensemble at the Jazz Bakery was a considerably rarer Los Angeles example of Big Band Monday Night.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 5, 1995 | DON HECKMAN, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Dizzy's Den, a new stage named for the late jazz trumpeter Dizzy Gillespie, and expanded seating for the perennially sold-out Monterey Jazz Festival will be among the highlights of this year's event, which takes place Sept. 15-17 at the Monterey County Fairgrounds.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 9, 1993 | MARK CHALON SMITH
"Last Tango in Paris," one of the most praised and provocative movies to come out of the '70s, launches a series of free screenings at Cal State Fullerton tonight. Double-billed with Spanish director Vincente Aranda's "Lovers" (1992), Bernardo Bertolucci's "Last Tango" (1972) stars Marlon Brando as an American distraught over the mysterious suicide of his French wife. He meets a young woman (played by Maria Schneider) in a vacant Paris apartment, and they embark on a blindly passionate affair.
ENTERTAINMENT
December 6, 2013 | By Mark Swed, Los Angeles Times Music Critic
Los Angeles' increasing reputation as a capital for new classical music got further confirmation from the Grammy Awards on Friday night. Five recordings that involve the Los Angeles Philharmonic, the Santa Monica new music series Jacaranda, the Piano Spheres pianist Gloria Cheng and the Ojai Festival received a total of seven nominations in five categories. It is a particularly big year for the L.A. Phil's conductor laureate Esa-Pekka Salonen. His recording of Witold Lutoslawski's First Symphony with his former orchestra, released in a Salonen/L.A.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 27, 2001 | MICHAEL WILMINGTON, CHICAGO TRIBUNE
Without much apparent fuss, one of the last great movie taboos is being tossed to the winds. Recently, in film after film from France and Scandinavia, the boundaries between hard-core pornography and regular art-house movie fare have been all but erased. In "Intimacy," a new, unreleased-in-the-U.S. British film from French director Patrice Chereau, a taxi driver's wife and a barman meet regularly for a Wednesday-afternoon rendezvous in the barman's flat.
ENTERTAINMENT
March 2, 1995 | DON HECKMAN
It wasn't exactly an adventurous year for jazz Grammy nominations, with virtually no entries from such exciting young performers as Joshua Redman and Cyrus Chestnut. So it's no surprise that the academy, despite its professed interest in youth, chose to honor veterans and push aside the few young performers nominated.
NATIONAL
November 9, 2002 | From Associated Press
A mildly retarded teenager was sentenced to three years in prison Friday for the drowning of an autistic 5-year-old boy who prosecutors say was shoved into a canal and left to die. Gorman Roberts, 18, was convicted of manslaughter for the Feb. 10 killing. Prosecutors said he laughed as the boy, Jordan Payne, died in the weed-filled waterway not far from his father's home in Pompano Beach. The defense said Jordan, who was unable to talk or swim, slipped during a tussle.
ENTERTAINMENT
March 10, 1997 | BILL KOHLHAASE, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Bassist Christian McBride and tenor saxophonist Joe Lovano share the same musical spirit, even though they play different instruments, favor different types of material and were born 20 years apart (Lovano in 1952, McBride in 1972). The two, both natural virtuosos, bring a sincere, childlike enthusiasm to their music that seems unbounded by technique or lack of imagination.
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