YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsMarries


March 18, 1990 | Kevin Thomas
In this hilarious and stylish 1988 Jonathan Demme comedy, Mafia widow Michelle Pfeiffer finds herself on the run, pursued by Dean Stockwell's lecherous don and aided, more or less, by Matthew Modine's sweetly square FBI agent. Sunday 5 p.m. TMC The Postman Always Rings Twice This is the steamy, guilt-ridden 1946 Tay Garnett version with Lana Turner, always in white, most memorably in a two-piece bathing suit, and John Garfield. Wednesday 10 a.m.
November 21, 2006 | Victor S. Navasky, VICTOR S. NAVASKY, the longtime editor and publisher of the Nation, is now chairman of the Columbia Journalism Review. His latest book is "A Matter of Opinion."
WHEN I TELL people that a few weeks ago I married my daughter, they look at me sort of funny. When I clarify that what I mean is that I officiated at my daughter's wedding ceremony -- and, to make it legal, was ordained over the Internet -- they look at me as if I'm some kind of nut. When I explain that as an O.C.P.
October 9, 2008 | Kenneth Turan
Much to the surprise of its most ardent supporters, and likely even to its creators, "Rachel Getting Married" was the hottest film in America last weekend, averaging more than $30,000 per theater. This is a tribute to Jonathan Demme's return to his independent film roots, to a powerful screenwriting debut for Jenny Lumet, and to a career-changing performance by Anne Hathaway as an ultra-troubled young woman set loose from rehab for her sister's wedding.
April 18, 1999 | From Times Wire Reports
Foreign Minister Joschka Fischer married for the fourth time in a quiet ceremony in Frankfurt, city officials said. Voted Germany's most popular politician in a recent survey, Fischer, 51, married Nicola Leske, a 29-year-old journalism student.
August 22, 2001
Re "Church Settles Suit, Toughens Policies," Aug. 21: Instead of creating programs for victims who are sexually molested, maybe the Catholic Church should consider changing its guidelines on priesthood to allow priests and nuns to get married. I think that would resolve the problem of sexual molestation. Adrianna D. Mendez Buena Park
March 16, 1998
Re "Don't Penalize--or Sub- sidize--Marriage," Commentary, March 11: The marriage "penalty" in income tax is an illusion. The economics of our society is based on the couple. Hotels are routinely priced on a double occupancy basis. On cruises and travel packages, singles pay the "single supplement," which is a euphemism for "singles pay double." As everyone says these days, "You need two incomes to live middle class." If, as a single person, I want to buy a house, I buy for two--I pay the whole mortgage.
July 29, 2007 | From Times Wire Reports
The son of Queen Elizabeth II's daughter, Princess Anne, is to marry a Canadian businesswoman, Buckingham Palace announced. Peter Phillips, 29, will marry his girlfriend, Autumn Kelly, whom he met at the Canadian Grand Prix in Montreal in 2003. Phillips is 10th in line to the throne but holds no royal title and carries out no official royal duties. He works for the Royal Bank of Scotland.
June 17, 2002 | Howard Rosenberg
Much of TV habitually reduces matrimony to sitcom laughs or hollow, soulless rolls of the dice. Note this month's "Looking for Love: Bachelorettes in Alaska" on Fox, and sleek spouse hunters invading the ritzy Hamptons on ABC. But now comes Michael Apted's "Married in America" on A&E, profiling nine diverse couples in the New York area, Los Angeles and Birmingham, Ala., and charting their routes to the altar. It's so good you'll throw rice.
August 28, 1993
I would like to respond to the Aug. 16 column by Howard Rosenberg concluding that the TV show "Married . . . With Children" is "a message of hopelessness that's unsuitable for malleable young minds" ("Tuning Into the Mixed Messages Children Get"). One could come to that conclusion only if one believes that young children have no sense of humor. They have and should not be denied the relief that humor and comedy give to us in a sometimes cruel world. There are too many children who live in far worse environments than this show portrays in farce.
July 23, 1995 | ROBIN ABCARIAN
Do you have a perfect marriage? Do your eyes still lock across a crowded room as everyone else fades into the background? Do you feel unfulfilled every moment that passes outside the company of your spouse? If so, pardon me while I stick my finger down my throat. I have no patience for couples who feel the need to maintain an air of perfection about their unions. Give me reality . . . or give me a drink, because that's the only way I can tolerate lovebirds who claim to sing in perfect harmony.
Los Angeles Times Articles