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Richard Hawley

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ENTERTAINMENT
March 25, 2006 | Richard Cromelin, Times Staff Writer
The Arctic Monkeys have put the city of Sheffield back on the rock map, but the brash young band isn't the only pop-music story brewing in the northern England steel center. The other one is almost the dead opposite of everything Monkey. At 39, Richard Hawley is roughly twice their age, and while the Monkeys burst into full-fledged stardom in what seemed like the blink of an eye, the singer-guitarist toiled for decades as a sideman and collaborator.
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ENTERTAINMENT
March 25, 2006 | Richard Cromelin, Times Staff Writer
The Arctic Monkeys have put the city of Sheffield back on the rock map, but the brash young band isn't the only pop-music story brewing in the northern England steel center. The other one is almost the dead opposite of everything Monkey. At 39, Richard Hawley is roughly twice their age, and while the Monkeys burst into full-fledged stardom in what seemed like the blink of an eye, the singer-guitarist toiled for decades as a sideman and collaborator.
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ENTERTAINMENT
April 29, 1988
Heading the list of victors in the recent 42nd Coleman Competition in Pasadena was the Trio con Brio from the Community School of Performing Arts. Coached by Yehuda Gilad, clarinetist Richard Hawley Jr., cellist Max Levinson and pianist Reiko Uchida won the Coleman-Barstow Award of $3,000. Another local trio, Yu-Mi and Us--flutist Diane Schuhmann, oboist John Ralston and pianist Yu-Mi Mayama--coached by Roger Stevens at USC, won the $1,000 Russell Award.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 27, 2004
While I am sympathetic with Alfre Woodard's viewpoints and passion ["Most Celebrity Activists Are Informed, Articulate," Nov. 22], she unfortunately spends most of her message ignoring the real complaint with the Hollywood elite. We all should agree as Americans that everyone has a right to support their own ideals and candidates. Where she strays from the problem is in how their message is sent. When President Bush is attacked in such a mean-spirited manner with such language as "evil" and "Nazi" and "liar" and worse, it alienates them and their message from much of the country.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 30, 1990 | TIMOTHY MANGAN
The seventh annual Malibu Strawberry Creek Music Festival opened Saturday night in Smothers Theatre at Pepperdine University with a program decidedly unusual for midsummer: It included non-standard repertory. The 1948 Concerto for Oboe by Lukas Foss proved the most successful revival. Written in a neoclassical style virtually indistinguishable from Stravinsky's, this engaging work received a sympathetic reading from oboist Gerard Reuter.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 11, 2008 | Catherine Saillant, Times Staff Writer
Sharon Vaughan had been warned that cellphone reception was notoriously bad in this wealthy Central Coast town of art boutiques and touristy shops selling pottery and seashells. But the reality of cellularless living didn't really sink in until she moved to her first apartment in town two years ago. "The only place I could get a call out was on a wooden deck outside my apartment," said Vaughan, a restaurant manager at Cambria Pines Lodge.
SPORTS
November 13, 1999
I have often wondered why your readers appear to detest T.J. Simers. Now I know. He obviously writes against the grain for controversy without respect for principle. His basic premise Saturday appeared to be that the Chargers were somehow blameworthy for Ryan Leaf's behavior. Speak of deliberately trying to provoke the reader! I have no doubt that had the Chargers ignored Leaf's offending conduct, Simers would be lecturing them about their "abysmal disciplinary standards." RICHARD S. HAWLEY Thousand Oaks Dream headline in T.J. Simers' world: "Cade McNown Gets Traded to Chargers."
ENTERTAINMENT
March 21, 1994 | KEVIN THOMAS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
"Mother's Boys," a scary and unsettling drama of psychological suspense, is as elegant as it is risk-taking. No wonder Jamie Lee Curtis was lured into returning to the kind of genre film with which she launched her career, for this handsome picture affords her the most bravura role of her big-screen career. She is Jude Madigan, a beautiful, sexy wife and mother of three sons who in the throes of postpartum depression, abandons her rich Los Angeles family to wander about Europe.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 3, 2000
Re "Summer of Her Discontent," Aug. 27. When reading this article about Kristen Schroer's arrest at the Democratic National Convention, I didn't know whether to laugh or cry. This highly favored child of America lives in Thousand Oaks, one of the safest cities of its size in the United States, and she talks of "police brutality." I don't think her education at UC Davis will teach her reality, but it would be educational for her to spend some time in downtown Los Angeles, where police are in a war for the streets on a day-to-day basis--not just on summer holidays.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 24, 2009 | ROBERT LLOYD, TELEVISION CRITIC
Science lies at the back of everything real, the world we walk through and breathe in and see and hear. Although there are those who prefer to draw lines between the sensory, the spiritual and the scientific, who regard the investigation and hopeful explanation of phenomena as the end of poetry and mystery, it strikes me as an oddly self-limiting approach, given that science itself is a beautiful thing, and the best scientists are poetical thinkers.
NEWS
September 21, 1997 | From Associated Press
The Air Force B-1B bomber that ripped a half-mile gouge across the prairie, killing its four crew members, was flying lower and slower than normal military flights in the area, a rancher said Saturday. "I thought that was kind of strange, but they do all kinds of different maneuvers out there," Jim Watts said.
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