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July 25, 1999 | JENNIFER FISHER, Jennifer Fisher is a regular contributor to Calendar
"My whole premise," says Richard Move, "is that Martha never died. It's just that now she's hosting a dance series in which she performs and introduces other people's work." Move is talking about Martha Graham, the modern dance icon who actually did die in 1991.
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ENTERTAINMENT
January 16, 2014 | By David L. Ulin, Los Angeles Times Book Critic
It's tempting to read Richard Powers' 11th novel "Orfeo" through the filter of the present: surveillance, genomes, government control. The story of a 70-year-old composer named Peter Els, who becomes known as the "biohacker Bach" after police find a do-it-yourself genetics lab in his suburban Pennsylvania tract house, the book appears as timely as an Internet meme. It doesn't hurt that the American security state and its excesses are a driving presence in the narrative; "The moment he used his credit card," Powers writes of Els, "or withdrew more cash from an ATM, they had his coordinates.
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SPORTS
September 6, 2011 | By Mike DiGiovanna
The Angels aren't expecting the second coming of Francisco Rodriguez , the 20-year-old phenom who was called up in September 2002 and was a dominant bullpen force during the team's World Series run. But they think right-hander Garrett Richards could provide a significant boost to their playoff hopes and sagging relief corps, which is why they moved the hard-throwing 23-year-old to the bullpen after activating him from the disabled list Monday....
SPORTS
September 6, 2011 | By Mike DiGiovanna
The Angels aren't expecting the second coming of Francisco Rodriguez , the 20-year-old phenom who was called up in September 2002 and was a dominant bullpen force during the team's World Series run. But they think right-hander Garrett Richards could provide a significant boost to their playoff hopes and sagging relief corps, which is why they moved the hard-throwing 23-year-old to the bullpen after activating him from the disabled list Monday....
ENTERTAINMENT
July 31, 1999 | CHRIS PASLES, TIMES STAFF WRITER
With witty puns, savage eye-rolling glances and stiff-jawed dignity, arobed Richard Move uncannily evoked the diva presence of deceased modern dance icon Martha Graham as host of an American Repertory Dance Company program Thursday at California Plaza. This reconstituted Graham fired off some splendid digs at modern dance pioneer Ted Shawn and his unconsummated marriage with Graham's idol, Ruth St. Denis.
SPORTS
March 1, 1988 | CHRIS FOSTER, Times Staff Writer
Pat Richards of Laguna Hills High School merely shrugs when asked about his recent success on the soccer field. "Things are just going well right now," Richards said. That's putting it mildly. In three Southern Section 2-A playoff games, Laguna Hills has scored nine goals. And Richards, The Times' player of the week, has seven of them. Last Wednesday, Richards scored one goal in a 2-1 victory over La Salle.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 21, 1998 | ANGELA PETTERA, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Delivered From L.A. Envy: Washington Post restaurant critic Phyllis C. Richman, in her May 10 review of Citronelle in Washington, writes: "No more Los Angeles envy. Now we have our very own superstar California chef, Michel Richard, who's left Tinseltown to move to Washington. . . . No longer is Citronelle an absentee-chef chain restaurant. Instead, it's the showcase of one of the best French chefs cooking in this country."
MAGAZINE
June 11, 1995 | Jean Merl, Jean Merl covers the Riordan Administration for The Times. Staff writer John Schwada contributed to this story
If you're looking for the stuff of instant political symbolism, those 250 Styrofoam containers are a good place to start. Brimming with scrambled eggs, bacon, potatoes and biscuits, they were delivered to City Hall's underground emergency operations center three hours after the Northridge earthquake struck on Jan. 17, 1994. The hungry workers' benefactor?
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 30, 2011 | By David Zahniser, Los Angeles Times
Andrea Alarcon began exploring the corridors of Los Angeles City Hall at age 8, tagging along with her father as he advised Mayor Tom Bradley on issues in the San Fernando Valley. By the time she was in her teens, she was the girl with braces sitting behind the desk of her dad, City Councilman Richard Alarcon, listening to the speeches of such "big, powerful personalities" as council members Joel Wachs and Jackie Goldberg. Now, as president of the powerful Board of Public Works, the Sylmar resident and single mother has stepped firmly out of her father's shadow.
BUSINESS
March 29, 2007 | Josh Getlin, Times Staff Writer
A federal judge ruled Wednesday against International Creative Management's bid to block Richard Abate, its former high-profile literary agent, from jumping ship to rival Endeavor Talent Agency. In denying ICM's request for a preliminary injunction, U.S. District Judge Peter K. Leisure said the agency had not shown that it would be irreparably harmed by Abate's decision to join another company before his contract had expired.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 30, 2011 | By David Zahniser, Los Angeles Times
Andrea Alarcon began exploring the corridors of Los Angeles City Hall at age 8, tagging along with her father as he advised Mayor Tom Bradley on issues in the San Fernando Valley. By the time she was in her teens, she was the girl with braces sitting behind the desk of her dad, City Councilman Richard Alarcon, listening to the speeches of such "big, powerful personalities" as council members Joel Wachs and Jackie Goldberg. Now, as president of the powerful Board of Public Works, the Sylmar resident and single mother has stepped firmly out of her father's shadow.
BUSINESS
March 29, 2007 | Josh Getlin, Times Staff Writer
A federal judge ruled Wednesday against International Creative Management's bid to block Richard Abate, its former high-profile literary agent, from jumping ship to rival Endeavor Talent Agency. In denying ICM's request for a preliminary injunction, U.S. District Judge Peter K. Leisure said the agency had not shown that it would be irreparably harmed by Abate's decision to join another company before his contract had expired.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 31, 1999 | CHRIS PASLES, TIMES STAFF WRITER
With witty puns, savage eye-rolling glances and stiff-jawed dignity, arobed Richard Move uncannily evoked the diva presence of deceased modern dance icon Martha Graham as host of an American Repertory Dance Company program Thursday at California Plaza. This reconstituted Graham fired off some splendid digs at modern dance pioneer Ted Shawn and his unconsummated marriage with Graham's idol, Ruth St. Denis.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 25, 1999 | JENNIFER FISHER, Jennifer Fisher is a regular contributor to Calendar
"My whole premise," says Richard Move, "is that Martha never died. It's just that now she's hosting a dance series in which she performs and introduces other people's work." Move is talking about Martha Graham, the modern dance icon who actually did die in 1991.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 21, 1998 | ANGELA PETTERA, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Delivered From L.A. Envy: Washington Post restaurant critic Phyllis C. Richman, in her May 10 review of Citronelle in Washington, writes: "No more Los Angeles envy. Now we have our very own superstar California chef, Michel Richard, who's left Tinseltown to move to Washington. . . . No longer is Citronelle an absentee-chef chain restaurant. Instead, it's the showcase of one of the best French chefs cooking in this country."
MAGAZINE
June 11, 1995 | Jean Merl, Jean Merl covers the Riordan Administration for The Times. Staff writer John Schwada contributed to this story
If you're looking for the stuff of instant political symbolism, those 250 Styrofoam containers are a good place to start. Brimming with scrambled eggs, bacon, potatoes and biscuits, they were delivered to City Hall's underground emergency operations center three hours after the Northridge earthquake struck on Jan. 17, 1994. The hungry workers' benefactor?
ENTERTAINMENT
January 16, 2014 | By David L. Ulin, Los Angeles Times Book Critic
It's tempting to read Richard Powers' 11th novel "Orfeo" through the filter of the present: surveillance, genomes, government control. The story of a 70-year-old composer named Peter Els, who becomes known as the "biohacker Bach" after police find a do-it-yourself genetics lab in his suburban Pennsylvania tract house, the book appears as timely as an Internet meme. It doesn't hurt that the American security state and its excesses are a driving presence in the narrative; "The moment he used his credit card," Powers writes of Els, "or withdrew more cash from an ATM, they had his coordinates.
MAGAZINE
February 3, 1991 | NANCY WRIDE and MATT LAIT, Nancy Wride and Matt Lait are Times staff writers in Orange County
SEPT. 12, 1986, SHORTLY AFTER 4 P.M. Two seventh-graders, Richard Bourassa and Jeffrey Bush, are playing after school. They are alone in the den of Richard's Anaheim Hills home, a pair of 13-year-olds training loaded guns on each other. The barrels touch. Suddenly, Richard later tells police, the 12-gauge shotgun in his arms goes off, spraying the room with buckshot. One pellet pierces the door. Another shatters the window. And several riddle Jeffrey's body and head.
SPORTS
March 1, 1988 | CHRIS FOSTER, Times Staff Writer
Pat Richards of Laguna Hills High School merely shrugs when asked about his recent success on the soccer field. "Things are just going well right now," Richards said. That's putting it mildly. In three Southern Section 2-A playoff games, Laguna Hills has scored nine goals. And Richards, The Times' player of the week, has seven of them. Last Wednesday, Richards scored one goal in a 2-1 victory over La Salle.
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