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Ralf Hotchkiss

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NEWS
July 26, 1989 | ELIZABETH VENANT, Times Staff Writer
The photograph on a living room table shows a handsome family of three: a vibrant brunette woman with bangs, a brown-haired man with bright green eyes and a small grinning boy with apple cheeks and curly locks. It is what the picture does not portray that gives the viewer pause, for both Ralf Hotchkiss and Deborah Kaplan are, as they call themselves, "wheelchair-riders."
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NEWS
July 26, 1989 | ELIZABETH VENANT, Times Staff Writer
The photograph on a living room table shows a handsome family of three: a vibrant brunette woman with bangs, a brown-haired man with bright green eyes and a small grinning boy with apple cheeks and curly locks. It is what the picture does not portray that gives the viewer pause, for both Ralf Hotchkiss and Deborah Kaplan are, as they call themselves, "wheelchair-riders."
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ENTERTAINMENT
June 18, 1998 | ROBIN RAUZI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
There's this thing about theater-types: They see plays everywhere. Actress Stephanie Satie was working at her "survival" job, teaching English as a second language to immigrants from the Middle East and Eastern Europe. She taught advanced students, the ones who needed conversational practice. In that classroom, while just trying to speak the language, Satie's students began to tell their personal stories. Satie remembered one woman in particular, an emigre from Russia who had been a miner.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 19, 1989 | ELIZABETH J. MANN, Times Staff Writer
Bill Viola, a video artist, whose work ranges from a tape of an exploding television set to a recording of a primal scream, is used to taking his audience by surprise. But he was the one caught off guard when a telephone call dragged him away from his tiny Long Beach workroom last week. That was the day the John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation called to award him a $245,000 grant with no strings attached. "It's like an angel came down from heaven," Viola said.
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