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January 2, 1991 | JENNIFER TOTH, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Early in November, Gunnar Graps, a 38-year-old Estonian rock star whose popularity at home has waned because his lyrics no longer are radical enough for young Soviet audiences, landed here en route to Orange County, Calif., where he planned to visit his uncle. Nearly two months later, he is still in New York and thinking of staying permanently.
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NEWS
January 2, 1991 | JENNIFER TOTH, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Early in November, Gunnar Graps, a 38-year-old Estonian rock star whose popularity at home has waned because his lyrics no longer are radical enough for young Soviet audiences, landed here en route to Orange County, Calif., where he planned to visit his uncle. Nearly two months later, he is still in New York and thinking of staying permanently.
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NEWS
December 6, 1988 | BOB DROGIN, Times Staff Writer
A cold December wind blew off the Atlantic, and burly men in thick sweaters hurried down the boardwalk and into the smoky Gastronom Moscow for icy vodka and hot politics. A block away, shoppers jammed markets filled with smoked fish and sausages, caviar and kielbasa and piroshkis. Speaking the argot of Odessa and Kiev, they browsed in Russian-language bookstores and pored over Cyrillic papers at the newsstand. Soviet President Mikhail S.
NEWS
December 6, 1988 | BOB DROGIN, Times Staff Writer
A cold December wind blew off the Atlantic, and burly men in thick sweaters hurried down the boardwalk and into the smoky Gastronom Moscow for icy vodka and hot politics. A block away, shoppers jammed markets filled with smoked fish and sausages, caviar and kielbasa and piroshkis. Speaking the argot of Odessa and Kiev, they browsed in Russian-language bookstores and pored over Cyrillic papers at the newsstand. Soviet President Mikhail S.
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