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Max Weber

ENTERTAINMENT
May 28, 1996 | SUSAN KANDEL, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
At Richard Telles Fine Art, new works by Pae White, Richard Hawkins and Ginny Bishton look good, if completely disparate. Bishton continues to be one of the younger L.A. artists to watch. Her tightly compressed drawings and constellations of tiny photographs are (to use an embarrassing but still useful word) intense. Her piece here is more overtly luscious: a massive collage of photographs of crumpled items of brightly colored and patterned clothing.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 27, 1999 | SCOTT GLOVER and DAVID COLKER, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
A former director of counseling at UCLA has been indicted for allegedly stealing an original 19th century oil painting from the university and selling it to a New York art gallery, authorities said Wednesday. Jane Crawford is accused of stealing "Frost Flowers, Ipswich 1889" by American painter Arthur Wesley Dow, Assistant U. S. Atty. Ranee Katzenstein said. Crawford, 50, of Van Nuys, was indicted late Tuesday in U. S. District Court in Los Angeles on five counts of fraud.
NEWS
January 14, 1994 | STEPHANIE SIMON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A Santa Barbara art collector has promised to donate paintings, sculptures and carvings worth $5.5 million to the Conejo Valley Art Museum--but only if the museum can move to a new location, which could cost millions of dollars. Now located in a cramped storefront in the Janss Mall, the Conejo Valley Art Museum operates as a gallery, displaying new exhibits every few months.
NEWS
June 27, 1991 | RICK VANDERKNYFF, Rick VanderKnyff is a free-lance writer who regularly contributes to The Times Orange County Edition.
After three years of study in Paris, Arthur Wesley Dow came home to Ipswich, Mass., in 1889 and quickly grew tired of the conservatism of Boston art circles. His restlessness led him to a systematic study of world art cultures that culminated, in 1891, with his discovery of Japanese woodblock prints.
OPINION
August 11, 2004 | Niall Ferguson, Niall Ferguson is a professor of history at Harvard University. His latest book, "Colossus: The Price of American Empire," was published this year by Penguin.
In Europe, nothing happens in August. It is not, of course, that absolutely everyone is on holiday. There are still an unhappy few slogging in to work. But the commuter train is half empty, the flow of traffic at rush hour is uncannily smooth. Virtually no serious decision can be taken in a London office throughout this month because there is always at least one key executive on holiday. The effect of high summer on other European cities is even more dramatic.
BOOKS
February 15, 2004 | Robert Boyers, Robert Boyers is editor of the quarterly Salmagundi and Tisch professor of arts and letters at Skidmore College. His most recent book is "A Book of Common Praise."
This latest book by George Steiner is a series of reflections on "the charged personal encounter between master and disciple." Originally delivered as the Charles Eliot Norton Lectures at Harvard two years ago, the book is at once provocative and sobering. Acknowledging that the very terms "master" and "disciple" will seem to most Americans in "our present age of irreverence" more or less preposterous or laughable, Steiner defends them by examining what is at stake in the pedagogic encounter.
OPINION
August 3, 1986 | JOHN A. COLEMAN, John A. Coleman, SJ, is a professor of religion and society at the Jesuit School of Theology in Berkeley. He has done field work in Latin America in preparation for a book on Catholicism and politics.
Nelson Rockefeller predicted in 1969 that the Roman Catholic church would be a principal actor in Latin America's coming political drama. That same year, a Rand Corp. study of the church in Latin America disputed Rockefeller's claim, holding that the church was much too dispersed in its energies and subject to ideological and class-based cross-pressures to exert much political clout. History proved--and headlines continue to prove--Rockefeller the better prophet.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 17, 2001
The future didn't look too bright for Blues Traveler at the end of the last decade. Singer and harmonicat John Popper was suffering through severe health problems, and bassist Bobby Sheehan died in 1999. Now Popper and company are back with "Bridge," their first album since 1997, and a new bassist, Tad Kinchla, brother of guitarist Chad Kinchla. * Blues Traveler, with Pete Yorn, John Anson Ford Amphitheatre, 2580 Cahuenga Blvd. East, L.A. 7 p.m.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 23, 2000 | TOM PLATE
America's ability to relate wisely and well to Islamic societies will be constantly tested this new century. We won't get far if we think of all of Islam as synonymous with the Taliban, the extremist regime in Afghanistan. Three recent developments in Muslim societies provide extraordinary examples of new opportunities to reach out to the future.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 23, 1994 | Suzanne Muchnic, Suzanne Muchnic is The Times' art writer
The San Diego Museum of Art will join the digital age on Wednesday with a public unveiling of its Interactive Multimedia Art Gallery Explorer (IMAGE) Gallery. Visitors to the new first-floor installation will find a series of information systems equipped with Macintosh Power PCs that offer easy access to 300 works in the museum's collection.
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