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IMAGE
September 23, 2012 | By Alexandra Drosu
Every few months a new beauty trend, treatment or potion is revealed - the latest skin-tightening laser, an age-defying ingredient or a longer-lasting filler. But should a fresh-faced 20-year-old be using retinol creams? And when is the right time to consider Botox? In the day of instant gratification, where do we draw the line between too soon and too late? We asked some experts for advice. The 20s In your 20s, wearing sunblock is the most important step you can take to prevent sun damage that leads to fine lines and wrinkles, says Dr. Simon Ourian, a dermatologist and founder of Epione Beverly Hills.
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NEWS
February 5, 1989
Paul Robi, an original member of the Platters, one of popular music's most successful vocal teams in the 1950s and '60s, died Wednesday. Robi's daughter, Franchesca, said her father was 57 and died of cancer in a Los Angeles hospital. Another member of the original group, David Lynch, died on Jan. 2, 1981, also of cancer. At a time when rock 'n' roll was becoming the nation's signature music, the Platters managed to appeal to both rock and traditional movements.
NEWS
December 27, 1994 | BURT A. FOLKART, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Rossano Brazzi, who played a series of aristocratic romantics in films ranging from "South Pacific" to "The Barefoot Contessa" before reverting to character parts in his later years, has died in Rome, Italian news agencies said Monday. One of them, ANSA, quoting sources close to the actor's family, said Brazzi died Saturday in a Rome hospital from an undisclosed virus that affected his nervous system. He was 78. Brazzi played in more than 200 movies.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 17, 2002 | SORINA DIACONESCU, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Martha Schoeman, a retired social worker from New York City who will turn 80 next week, sat in a dressing room on the Hollywood lot of TV station KTLA last week and waited for her turn to perform a rap routine built around the lyric "I'm a sexy granny." Her hair was styled in blond curls. She wore a short skirt and a lace blouse.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 17, 2003 | From a Times Staff Writer
Kathie Browne McGavin, an actress for two decades who appeared in television series from "Gunsmoke" and "Perry Mason" to "Star Trek" and "The Love Boat," has died. She was 63. Browne McGavin, a breast cancer survivor, died April 8 in Beverly Hills of natural causes, according to a news release from the family. Born in San Luis Obispo, she began acting at age 6 in a school play and, after moving to Hollywood in her teens, studied at Los Angeles City College and acted in small theaters.
NEWS
September 2, 1993
Bernie Baum, 63, songwriter who co-wrote the 1950 Teresa Brewer hit "Music, Music, Music." In the 1950s and 1960s, Baum contributed music and lyrics to songs recorded by such performers as Tony Bennett, Ray Charles, Bobby Darin, Eartha Kitt and Peggy Lee. He also wrote "That's Old-Fashioned" for the Everly Brothers in 1962 and "You're the Devil in Disguise" for Elvis Presley in 1963.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 8, 2006 | Valerie J. Nelson, Times Staff Writer
Sid Davis, an educational filmmaker in the 1950s and '60s who specialized in dark, cautionary tales crafted to frighten captive classroom audiences away from even thinking about misbehaving, has died. He was 90. Davis died of lung cancer Oct. 16 at the Atria Hacienda senior residence in Palm Desert, said his daughter, Jill. Before John Wayne lent him seed money to start his production company, Davis was best known as Wayne's stand-in on movie sets.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 4, 2003 | From a Times Staff Writer
Rusty Draper, a country and pop singer in the 1950s and '60s remembered for such hits as "Gambler's Guitar" and "The Shifting, Whispering Sands," has died. He was 80. Draper died of pneumonia March 28 in a Bellevue, Wash., hospital. For the last two decades, he had suffered from heart disease, strokes and, more recently, throat cancer that destroyed his melodic voice. Beginning with "Gambler's Guitar" in 1953, which sold more than 1 million records and hit No.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 8, 2002 | DENNIS McLELLAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
He focused his lens on a grinning Marlon Brando enjoying toast and coffee at the breakfast table and later captured the brooding actor posing with his bongo drums in a corner of his living room. He shot a glistening Rock Hudson, fresh from the shower with a towel wrapped around his waist, talking on the phone. And he captured Elizabeth Taylor sitting in a folding chair on location in Texas for "Giant," eyes closed and face sensuously tilted upward as she caught some sun.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 6, 2003 | From Times Wire Services
Charlie Biddle, 76, a leader of Montreal's jazz scene in the 1950s and '60s who played bass with pianist Thelonious Monk and saxophonist Charlie Parker, died Tuesday in Montreal after a battle with cancer. Biddle was a native of Philadelphia who moved to Canada in 1948. Over the next five decades, the World War II veteran and former car salesman became synonymous with jazz in Montreal. Biddle opened his own club, Uncle Charlie's Jazz Joint, in suburban Ste-Therese in 1958.
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