September 7, 1996
Malik Yoba and Michael DeLorenzo, stars of the Fox series "New York Undercover," have received unfair criticism regarding their dispute over pay and working conditions ("Tensions Simmer 'Undercover,' " Aug. 29). Giving yearly pay increases and benefits to lead actors is an industry standard. The show's executive producer, Dick Wolf, conveniently ignored this rule by dismissing the actors demands as "a virus" in the entertainment industry. The police drama is currently in its third season.
August 29, 1993 |
"Math is fun" now seems like a timeworn adage. Certainly, many educational shows have tried to present math in something other than a dreaded light. Something alluded to, but not entirely tackled, is the significant fact that math has practical value. The KCET-produced "Count On Me" points out that by the time a child has completed the third grade, he or she already is turned off or on to mathematics for life.
February 20, 1990 |
South Coast Repertory, the Los Angeles Theatre Center and the Mark Taper Forum have bagged the largest number of nominations for the 21st annual Los Angeles Drama Critics Circle awards for 1989. South Coast Rep, the big winner for the last two years (for "Misalliance" in 1987 and "The Crucible" in 1988), again came out at the top of the list with 10 nominations for five productions this year, while LATC drew nine for six shows.
September 27, 1996 |
Alexandre Rockwell's "Somebody to Love" is a valentine to Rosie Perez, whose career includes numerous bigger and more prestigious pictures but who surely must cherish this modest and amusing little heart-tugger for the way in which it showcases her unique beauty, talent and personality.
December 16, 1996 |
Pop music star Gloria Estefan, actor Edward James Olmos and the TV dramas "NYPD Blue" and "New York Undercover" were the top winners at the National Council of La Raza's 1996 Bravo Awards, held Saturday at the Wiltern Theater. Estefan received three awards.
June 26, 2001 |
"Resurrection Blvd.," Showtime's mundane melodrama about a boxing family in East Los Angeles, should have gone down for the count last year. Instead, it rises from the canvas tonight at 10 for a second season. For those just entering the arena, "Resurrection" follows the low blows and uppercuts involving the Santiagos, a scrappy family headed by quietly intense patriarch Roberto (Tony Plana), a widower with three sons and two daughters.