October 2, 1999 |
The deteriorating effects of early onset Alzheimer's disease are explored, with absorbing results for the most part, in "Forget Me Never," a poignant CBS drama inspired by actual events. Though the film is not entirely successful, Mia Farrow is a marvel as Diana McGowin, a smart, upbeat and reliable legal secretary whose abrupt illness makes even the simplest of tasks exceedingly difficult--from recalling words to finding her way home.
August 20, 1992 |
An attorney representing Mia Farrow in her custody battle with Woody Allen disputed Allen's version of events made in the director's Tuesday press conference. Allen called accusations that he sexually abused two of his children "totally false and outrageous" and alleged that Farrow's attorneys offered to drop abuse accusations if he agreed to come up with $7 million. Connecticut state police have confirmed they are investigating Allen.
August 20, 1992 |
The city is beside itself. This can't be happening. Not him . Not Woody Allen. He seemed like such a nice Jewish boy, deep down. But there is nowhere to hide this week from the news that Woody Allen, sweet cinematically neurotic Woody Allen, apparently has been to bed with his Mia Farrow's Korean-born daughter, Soon-Yi, who is thought to be 21 but might be as young as 17.
December 22, 1992 |
A judge Monday ordered Mia Farrow's lawyers to give him details of her tentative book deal and an update of her net worth so he can decide whether Woody Allen should pay her legal fees. Allen's lawyer, Harvey Sladkus, argued that Farrow told the court in an affidavit last June 30 that she has $3.8 million and doesn't need to have Allen pay her $300,000 legal bill. Sladkus also argued that Farrow has a $3-million deal with Doubleday-Dell for an autobiography.
March 27, 1993 |
Mia Farrow testified Friday that one of her prior husbands offered to break Woody Allen's legs in the midst of the bitter child custody battle between the filmmaker and his former leading lady. Farrow has been married twice--to conductor Andre Previn and singer Frank Sinatra.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 12, 1992 |
Not all would ascribe their motivation to divine revelation, but the Hittites, Babylonians and Israelis in the ancient Near East each shared an instinctual opposition to sexual relations among family members.
August 20, 1992 |
The twisted psychodrama of Woody Allen and Mia Farrow deepened Wednesday as her press agent revealed that Farrow had videotaped her 7-year-old daughter Dylan recounting alleged sexual abuse by Allen. A copy of the tape ended up at a local television station. Producers considered airing it, but were stopped by lawyers representing the feuding parents, said John Springer, a Farrow spokesman.
March 24, 1993 |
Woody Allen's 14-year-old adopted son, enraged by the filmmaker's affair with his older sister, wrote that he wished his father would kill himself if he tried to gain custody of the children he shared with Mia Farrow, according to a letter presented Tuesday as evidence in court. "You have done a horrible, unforgivable, terrible, stupid, ugly thing. Those are my thoughts and feelings towards you," the undated letter purportedly written to Allen by Moses Farrow said.
March 23, 1993 |
Testifying under sharp cross-examination, Woody Allen said Monday that at one point he told Mia Farrow he had ended his affair with her 22-year-old adopted daughter while he really was "in constant contact" with her "five or six times a day." Allen said he used the ruse in an attempt to calm Farrow, who was in a rage over Allen's relationship with Soon-Yi Farrow Previn, the adopted daughter of Farrow and her former husband, conductor Andre Previn.
February 27, 2014 |
MSNBC host Ronan Farrow says reporters can ask him anything, because he doesn't put restrictions on interviews. The 26-year-old son of Mia Farrow and Woody Allen is denying that he and his team were behind a "tip sheet" designed to bar reporters from asking him any personal questions at a Wednesday benefit for Reach the World, a nonprofit educational organization. The story first appeared in the New York Post. The tip sheet warned journalists to stay "on message" or be immediately bounced from the event.