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Martin Landau

January 23, 1995
Following is a list of the winners of the 52nd Golden Globe awards: Motion Pictures Drama: "Forrest Gump." Musical comedy: "The Lion King." Actress, drama: Jessica Lange, "Blue Sky." Actor, drama: Tom Hanks, "Forrest Gump." Actress, musical-comedy: Jamie Lee Curtis, "True Lies." Actor, musical-comedy: Hugh Grant, "Four Weddings and a Funeral." Foreign language film: "Farinelli." Supporting actress, drama: Dianne Wiest, "Bullets Over Broadway." Supporting actor, drama: Martin Landau, "Ed Wood."
May 12, 1996
It's touted as the biggest Mother's Day celebration in the world, and it's happening today at the Jewish Home for the Aging's Eisenberg Village Campus in Reseda. More than 2,000 people--including celebrities Martin Landau, Mary Hart and Renee Taylor--are expected at the festivities that will include brunch, music, comedy and a magic performance. The celebration, in its second year, attracted 1,500 people last year.
February 27, 1997 | ROBERT HILBURN and JERRY CROWE
Hillary Rodham Clinton returned to Washington early Wednesday night with an unusual knickknack she had picked up earlier in the day in Manhattan. The first lady won a Grammy for "It Takes a Village," her recorded reading of her book on child rearing that was judged to be the year's best spoken word or nonmusical album. "I'm amazed," she said, dressed in a gold lace overlay and a flowing green skirt backstage at Madison Square Garden.
May 31, 1996
Sony Pictures Entertainment named Bruce Stein, head of Sony Interactive Entertainment, president of its new consumer products marketing group. Stein had headed the interactive unit, working on such products as the company's PlayStation video game unit, since late last year. In his new job, Stein is expected to work on enhancing the Sony brand name. Sony Signatures, a merchandising and licensing unit of the company, will become part of Stein's new group.
October 24, 1994 | LISA MITCHELL, Lisa Mitchell is a free-lance writer specializing in film-related subjects. She has written previously for The Times and her articles on Lugosi have appeared in such magazines as Famous Monsters, New West and Cult Movies. and
The photograph accompanying David Kronke's article "A Bela and His Chihuahuas" (Calendar, Oct. 2) was a vivid reminder that, for all the lively entertainment of Tim Burton's "Ed Wood," the movie does Bela Lugosi a terrible disservice and highlights the shallowness of the research done on him. Actually the photo of actor Martin Landau, portraying Lugosi with a Chihuahua in each hand, is one of the less significant distortions in the film.
July 4, 2004 | Don Shirley
The Tiffany Theaters are being resurrected, at least briefly. The twin 99-seat Sunset Strip theaters closed in 2002 because the building that houses them was to be demolished as part of a mixed-use real estate development. That's still the plan, but the wrecking ball isn't expected until next year. So the developer of the proposed Sunset Millennium project, Apollo Real Estate Advisors, is donating the use of the Tiffany spaces to the Actors Studio for at least the rest of 2004.
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