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Rick Mckay

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ENTERTAINMENT
July 4, 2004 | Susan King, Times Staff Writer
Attending a play can be a life-changing experience. It was for Oscar-winning actress Eva Marie Saint, who recalls how a whiff of perfume set her on the path to Broadway. Though she doesn't remember the name of the play, Saint vividly remembers being 10 years old, sitting with her mother in the first row of a theater and having her imagination captured by the intoxicating scent worn by an actress that drifted across the footlights.
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ENTERTAINMENT
July 4, 2004 | Susan King, Times Staff Writer
Attending a play can be a life-changing experience. It was for Oscar-winning actress Eva Marie Saint, who recalls how a whiff of perfume set her on the path to Broadway. Though she doesn't remember the name of the play, Saint vividly remembers being 10 years old, sitting with her mother in the first row of a theater and having her imagination captured by the intoxicating scent worn by an actress that drifted across the footlights.
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ENTERTAINMENT
January 31, 2004 | Mark Olsen, Special to The Times
One of the benefits of Southern California cinephilia is the kick that comes from heading into a dark theater when it's apparent -- with the beautiful locales and weather -- that there is something else one should be doing. The Santa Barbara Film Festival, which got underway Friday and runs through Feb. 8, is a case in point. The festival's timing, during awards season, often translates into fine guests for its panel discussions, and this year is no exception.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 2, 2004 | Kevin Thomas, Times Staff Writer
By the time Rick McKay made it to New York in the '80s with dreams of becoming a singer, he discovered that the Broadway he had learned about in movies and TV while growing up in Indiana no longer existed. Imports, shows with prerecorded music and Hollywood-style special effects had displaced the classic stage musical and much of serious theater as well.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 10, 2004 | Claudia Luther, Times Staff Writer
Fay Wray, who screamed her way into movie history as the apple of King Kong's eye, has died. She was 96. Wray died of natural causes Sunday night at her home in New York City, said Rick McKay, a close friend. "She was fairly active up until the end," said McKay, who directed the documentary "Broadway: The Golden Age," which included an interview with Wray. Her last public appearance was at the New York premiere of the film in June.
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