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May 21, 1989
KEDG-FM--Rest In Peace (until a joyous resurrection becomes possible). GINA D. HASAN Laguna Nigel
August 11, 2005
Can we call a moratorium on the word "hipster"? Its use has been escalating in The Times, reaching an apotheosis of sorts with S. Irene Virbila's review of the Lodge ("A High-Stakes Enterprise," Aug. 4), which contained the word, not once, not twice, but three times. This in a review of about 400 words. Years ago, "hipster" would have been taken as a compliment, but since its resurrection, it has been used ironically as a label for the terminally trendy. RICHARD HARRIS Los Angeles
April 19, 1987 | Associated Press
Thousands of Christians thronged the site of the Resurrection of Jesus on Easter eve to watch priests solemnly light giant candles, known as holy fire. The candles, a symbol of Christ's light to the world, cast a glow on the upturned faces of the faithful who crowded the darkened Church of the Holy Sepulchre in Jerusalem's old walled city to prepare for the most holy of Christian holidays. While pilgrims prayed, groups of armed border policemen in green uniforms patrolled in front of the church.
November 25, 1996
Luis John Gianettoni, 85, of Camarillo, died Saturday after a sudden illness. An 18-year resident of Ventura County, Gianettoni was a retired welder in the aerospace field. He was born Nov. 16, 1911, in Arroyo Grande. Gianettoni is survived by a son, Frank Gianettoni of Ridgecrest; a daughter, Judy Soteros of Kalispell, Mont.; nine grandchildren, and five great-grandchildren. Visitation will be Tuesday from 5 to 8 p.m. at Pierce Brothers Griffin Mortuary Chapel in Camarillo.
April 18, 1992 | From Associated Press
It used to be very simple: Catholics knelt, Baptists did not. But like so many other things, the posture of prayer has become so much more complicated in the 1990s. Prominent evangelical pastors are calling their flocks to their knees, while American Catholics are considering a proposal to make kneeling optional. Even Presbyterians who prided themselves on never leaving their seats have been lifted from them by folk guitar services and the charismatic movement.
July 6, 1986 | JACK MILES, Times Book Editor
One of the few Democratic senators who were reelected in the Reagan landslide of 1980 was Max Baucus of Montana. On Baucus' staff, working as a special assistant, is an ex-priest (or unemployed priest) named Michael Miles, whose story deserves to be better known than it is and may become so with the publication this month of his deeply affecting book "Love Is Always" (Morrow: $17.95).
March 30, 1997 | GEORGE WEIGEL, George Weigel is senior fellow of the Ethics and Public Policy Center in Washington
Lurking just beneath the surface of a lot of reporting and commentary on the Heaven's Gate suicides in Rancho Santa Fe--as it does in virtually every story about "cults"--is the not-so-subtle intimation, "See? This is what religion gets you." Religion gets you death: self-inflicted, unnecessary, pathological, unnatural, unreal. Religion is death-dealing. Watch out. Flannery O'Connor was frequently asked why Southern authors had a penchant for "writing about freaks."
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