Advertisement
 
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsNatural Order
IN THE NEWS

Natural Order

CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 1, 1992
Simple economics tells us that if you spend more than you receive, you will have problems, and if you keep spending more than you receive, the problems will be exacerbated. The solution to these problems cannot be more of the same. It's this line of thought that produces status barriers, making us look at one another with envy, coveting what our neighbor has, rather than making us realize that we all have the same opportunities our neighbor does. If we (the "poor" and "middle class")
Advertisement
NEWS
March 10, 1999
INVESTMENT Author Harry S. Dent discusses investment strategies. Tonight. The Olympic Collection, L.A. (310) 789-5528. WORKSHOP Join Jerome Cleary's comedy class at Artists Studio in West Hollywood, Sunday, Tuesday through Thursday. (310) 364-4500. TOUR The Venice Historical Society conducts a Historic Walking Tour Saturday, beginning at the Venice Canals. (310) 676-0020. DESIGN Expert Carol Assa discusses feng shui and the natural order of things. Thursday, Borders Books, Torrance.
ENTERTAINMENT
February 20, 2013 | By Carolyn Kellogg
This post has been updated; see below for details. The finalists for the 33rd L.A. Times Book Prizes were announced Thursday morning -- the complete list is below. In addition to the 50 books in 10 categories that are in the running for the awards, two authors -- Margaret Atwood and Kevin Starr -- will receive special recognition. For her efforts to push narrative form, Atwood will receive the Times' Innovator's Award. The vanguard feminist, dystopian visionary and award-winning novelist has, in her 70s, embraced new electronic forms of storytelling.
BOOKS
January 21, 1996 | Susan Heeger, Susan Heeger is a freelance writer and editor who frequently contributes to Book Review
Long ago, human beings noticed that other creatures could do things they couldn't. Greedy, people asked the bird for the power to fly and the mole for the power to tunnel underground. Not content with these gifts, the humans then demanded to live as freely as water, which undid them completely. "All of it was taken away from them," writes Linda Hogan in her novel, "Solar Storms," because "they had forgotten to ask to become human beings."
OPINION
September 28, 2010 | By Chip Ward
Wolves, as you have undoubtedly heard, are once again thriving in Yellowstone. The 66 trapped in Canada and released in Yellowstone and the Idaho wilderness in 1995-96 have generated more than 1,700 wolves. To the delight of scientists and tourists — and the dismay of many ranchers — more than 200 wolf packs exist in the area today. Courts and government agencies are still sorting out how the wolves should be managed. But one thing is abundantly clear: The reintroduction has succeeded in ways that extend far beyond the health of the wolves themselves.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 18, 1993 | JEFF MEYERS
Students returning to Buena High School this fall will notice that a giant cover-up has taken place. Where once was a 5,000-square-foot mural of a beach scene is now a blank wall painted off-white. Running the length of the gym wall and towering over the main quad, the mural was a campus landmark for nearly a decade. But even though it was protected with anti-graffiti sealer used on New York subways, the mural fell victim to graffiti taggers and the elements.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 5, 1990
Hats off to curator Norman Lloyd, whose intelligent curating would attempt to educate and revise the rigid images of a public that may in any event continue down the "heroic" road to cultural destitution. Board chairwoman Beverly Gunter's obtuse reading of the Lennon - Ono image is typical of those who reactively and unwisely attempt to remove from the public view anything that makes them uncomfortable or challenges their assumptions about the natural order of things. Lennon's respect for woman is profoundly heroic--that's what makes the photograph so extraordinary, and what makes him a hero.
ENTERTAINMENT
April 29, 1988 | CATHY CURTIS
Big skies, flat land and the theatrical effects of weather and time of day offer New Mexico-based painter Elen Feinberg ample room for variation. Her dry, careful technique cross-pollinates the 17th-Century Dutch trick of indicating distance with skinny bands of dark and light color and the 19th century's love of soul-inspiring atmospheric turbulence. In some scenes, Feinberg backs up to let the viewer see the ledges of the windows letting in these views.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|