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October 12, 1996 | CHRIS PASLES, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The man most responsible for the success of "Voices of Light" was not on hand to share in the applause Thursday at the Orange County Performing Arts Center. Carl Dreyer, whose 1928 silent film "The Passion of Joan of Arc" inspired Richard Einhorn to write this oratorio, died in 1968. We'll never know whether he would have approved of Einhorn's 1995 score to accompany his astonishing film.
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October 12, 1996 | CHRIS PASLES, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The man most responsible for the success of "Voices of Light" was not on hand to share in the applause Thursday at the Orange County Performing Arts Center. Carl Dreyer, whose 1928 silent film "The Passion of Joan of Arc" inspired Richard Einhorn to write this oratorio, died in 1968. We'll never know whether he would have approved of Einhorn's 1995 score to accompany his astonishing film.
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ENTERTAINMENT
August 13, 1995 | Mark Swed, Mark Swed is a frequent contributor to Calendar. and
For years, audiences have watched Buster Keaton fall in love with Brown Eyes the cow in the 1925 silent film "Go West" while sentimental orchestra music sweetened the moment. But that scene has lately proved a lot less sappy, thanks to the laconic guitar playing of Bill Frisell, one of the best new music/jazz guitarists around, who often performs live along with this and other Keaton films.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 13, 1995 | Mark Swed, Mark Swed is a frequent contributor to Calendar. and
For years, audiences have watched Buster Keaton fall in love with Brown Eyes the cow in the 1925 silent film "Go West" while sentimental orchestra music sweetened the moment. But that scene has lately proved a lot less sappy, thanks to the laconic guitar playing of Bill Frisell, one of the best new music/jazz guitarists around, who often performs live along with this and other Keaton films.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 26, 1999
The Philharmonic Society of Orange County presents "Voices of Light," an opera-oratorio celebrating the life and legend of St. Joan of Arc tonight at the Orange County Performing Arts Center, 600 Town Center Drive, Costa Mesa.
OPINION
October 19, 2004
Re "A Tone-Deaf Broadcaster," editorial, Oct. 15: As an independent, I feel it is the height of hypocrisy for you to be criticizing the Sinclair Broadcasting Group for behavior that The Times practices on a daily basis. Though your editorials have always been skewed, your reporting has now become highly partisan via commission and omission. You may have passed the New York Times in allowing a liberal bias to seep into your pages. I suggest you read Bernard Goldberg's book on the media's liberal bias and look in the mirror.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 7, 1996 | TIMOTHY MANGAN, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
With its season-opening concert Saturday night at the Wilshire-Ebell Theatre, the Los Angeles Mozart Orchestra, under the direction of Lucinda Carver, reached a new level of excellence. Perhaps it is the added time these talented freelancers have spent together getting ready for their first tour (in Richard Einhorn's "Voices of Light") and making two recordings.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 20, 1999 | LYNNE HEFFLEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Video Dr. Seuss' My Many Colored Days. NotesAlive! StoryConcert Video Series. Minnesota Orchestra Visual Entertainment. 45 minutes. $20. (888) 666-6837. It almost mesmerizes at times, this combination of dreamlike 3-D computer animation, otherworldly Dr. Seussian rhyme and the shifting music and colors representing a child's changeable emotions. Based on a story by the late children's author Theodor S. Geisel (Dr.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 8, 1996 | BENJAMIN EPSTEIN, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Timing is everything. In the case of Richard Einhorn's "Voices of Light," an oratorio set to Carl Theodor Dreyer's 1928 silent film "The Passion of Joan of Arc," the dictum applies at least doubly. First, it's pertinent to the synchronization of Einhorn's music to scenes in the film and, in a larger sense, to the appearance of his project on the music scene itself.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 20, 2002 | CHRIS PASLES, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Part "Stairway to Heaven," part "Pilgrim's Progress," Michael Mizerany's new dance play, "The Bible Wall," is witty and touching. Seen Saturday at the Whitmore-Lindley Theater Center in the burgeoning theater district of Magnolia and Lankershim boulevards in North Hollywood, this "semiautobiographical" coming-out work, written and choreographed by Mizerany, takes place in Limbo. Luke, the protagonist danced by Mizerany, faces childhood traumas induced by Catholic doctrines about homosexuality.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 1, 1986 | SHEILA BENSON, Times Film Critic
A young, medieval daredevil poises on the parapets of an old, French walled city, under beautiful, birdlike wings that would have done Icarus proud. Poises, looks out, gulps, then soars. Not far, but not fatally, either. It's that pleasant, human touch that makes the new IMAX-format film, "On the Wing," about man's love affair with flight, as much fun as it is. (It opens today at the IMAX Theatre at the Museum of Science and Industry.) Technically, of course, it's superb.
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