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ENTERTAINMENT
August 31, 2011
On exhibit Although the official opening date of Pacific Standard Time is Oct. 1, a handful of exhibitions are already up or will open in early September. ALREADY OPEN California Art: Selections from the Frederick R. Weisman Art Foundation Frederick R. Weisman Museum of Art, Pepperdine University, Malibu It Happened at Pomona: Art at the Edge of Los Angeles, 1969-1973, Part 1: Hal Glicksman Pomona College Museum of Art Claremont EARLY SEPTEMBER Sunday : Asco: Elite of the Obscure, a Retrospective, 1972-1987 Edward Kienholz: Five Car Stud 1969–1972 Revisited Maria Nordman Filmroom: Smoke, 1967-Present Los Angeles County Museum of Art Sept.
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ENTERTAINMENT
April 3, 1999 | CHRISTOPHER KNIGHT, TIMES ART CRITIC
On Thursday, the Santa Monica Museum of Art transformed its big, central gallery into a bracing rumpus room for the eye, the mind and the soul, courtesy of a 15-year survey of sculpture by Jim Isermann. The three dozen works in this concise presentation comprise the most satisfying show yet in the museum's inaugural year at Bergamot Station.
NEWS
July 11, 2013 | By Susan Denley
If you've been longing to try some luxury beauty products but were put off by the price tag, now might be the time to fill your makeup bag. Nordstrom's 2013 beauty anniversary event got underway on Wednesday, offering more than 100 fragrance, cosmetic, skin care and men's grooming products, exclusive and limited-edition items, at favorable prices. Consider, for instance, Kiehl's Creme de Corps Value set, worth $107, marked $75. Or a La Prairie Age Defense Set, a $403 value, priced at $280 and an exclusive-to-Nordstrom Jimmie Choo Flash eau de parfum set for $98. Other premium brands include Laura Mercier, Bobbi Brown, Chanel, Dior, Kate Somerville, Philosophy and many more.
IMAGE
January 30, 2011 | By Emili Vesilind, Special to the Los Angeles Times
Forever 21, the Los Angeles-based retailer famous for selling runway-ready looks for less than the cost of lunch at La Scala, will debut its first-ever designer collaboration on Friday ? with local designer Nony Tochterman of Petro Zillia. The 11-piece collection includes cardigans, knit and denim hot pants, bandeau tops, mini-dresses and over-the-knee socks ? all in the famously pink-haired designer's beloved stripes and bright colors. Standout looks include a hot pink sweater with embroidery detailing and tiered, ruffled short sleeves; a black V-neck cardigan with red and hot pink trim; and a striped tube dress with spaghetti straps (strictly for the very young, of course)
NEWS
February 12, 1989
Your reporter (Tracy) Wilkinson wrote an article about the criminal arraignment of a Santa Monica developer, Abby Sher, in connection with events surrounding her Edgemar museum-restaurant complex on Main Street. (Times, Jan. 15.) On Jan. 29, you printed a letter from the museum director, Thomas Rhoads. Rhoads' letter attempted to "correct some factual errors" in the Wilkinson article, regarding the relationship between this developer, Edgemar and the museum. Rhoads went to some length to draw a distinction between Sher's business dealings and the operations of the museum, objecting to Wilkinson's use of the term "private museum," and commenting that "in fact, the museum is a separate entity from Edgemar."
ENTERTAINMENT
September 10, 2008 | David Ng, Times Staff Writer
There are giants of the art world, and then there are true giants of the art world. Martin Kersels -- sculptor, videographer and performance artist -- stands 6 feet 6 and weighs more than 350 pounds. To say that he is a big man would be a gargantuan understatement. Usually, an artist's physical size bears little if any relationship to his work, but that's not true in Kersels' case. His art is often about scale -- his own girth but, more important, the idea of largeness and how that affects a person's movement through space.
NEWS
November 28, 2002 | Jessica Hundley, Special to The Times
WHAT happens when you take a museum, a mall, an artist, an idea and 200 kids and put them together? The first installation from the Santa Monica Museum's "Wall Works" program, a 19-foot mural whose components are surprisingly varied, an imaginative collage of shapes and images, from frogs to turtles, lizards, fish and serpents. The mural, on display at the Santa Monica Place Mall just outside the third floor of Robinsons-May, is a collaboration of the museum, Santa Monica Place, L.A.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 30, 1994 | WILLIAM WILSON, TIMES ART CRITIC
A new show at the Santa Monica Museum of Art is called "The Layered Look: Towards an Aesthetic of Accumulation Among Six Los Angeles Artists." In addition to being too long, that title sounds a little odd for an art exhibition. It evokes the world of fashion and the shameless self-aggrandizement that surrounds it. Potential viewers may rest assured the handle is ironic to the point of hostility. This exhibition is about desperation. The French call it desespoir , which literally means "without hope."
NEWS
November 14, 2002 | Jessica Hundley, Special to The Times
Jeremy Blake's digital art is painting made animate, color and pattern transformed from stagnant image into slow, liquid, meditative motion. Working initially with ink and gouache drawings (and at times sketching directly onto the computer), Blake manipulates his work into dreamlike DVD animations.
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