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Sarah Wynter

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ENTERTAINMENT
June 3, 2001 | HUGH HART, Hugh Hart is a regular contributor to Calendar
In "Bride of the Wind," Australian actress Sarah Wynter plays Alma Mahler, the early 20th century serial muse from Vienna who wooed a succession of brilliant men. Alma's first notable conquest was composer Gustav Mahler, and the "Bride" soundtrack is drenched in classical music. So then why is Wynter, who is holed up in a Beverly Hills Hotel suite to promote the film, crooning a song medley culled from the oeuvre of Stevie Nicks, the Bee Gees and the Carpenters?
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ENTERTAINMENT
June 3, 2001 | HUGH HART, Hugh Hart is a regular contributor to Calendar
In "Bride of the Wind," Australian actress Sarah Wynter plays Alma Mahler, the early 20th century serial muse from Vienna who wooed a succession of brilliant men. Alma's first notable conquest was composer Gustav Mahler, and the "Bride" soundtrack is drenched in classical music. So then why is Wynter, who is holed up in a Beverly Hills Hotel suite to promote the film, crooning a song medley culled from the oeuvre of Stevie Nicks, the Bee Gees and the Carpenters?
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ENTERTAINMENT
July 1, 2001
Thank you for the engrossing interview with soprano Catherine Malfitano ("No Fear, No Fun," by Donna Perlmutter, June 3). Good thing it was on Page 10 too! If I hadn't first been braced by Malfitano's depth, intelligence, dedication and artistic courage, I would have been utterly overwhelmed by the banality of actress Sarah Wynter's remarks on Page 19 ("Fitting for a Woman Ahead of Her Time," by Hugh Hart). This naif--who listened to the Bee Gees, Carpenters and Stevie Nicks for inspiration during her love scenes--is playing Alma Mahler?
ENTERTAINMENT
June 8, 2001 | KEVIN THOMAS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Bruce Beresford's "Bride of the Wind" is a resolutely conventional biographical drama of a most unconventional woman, Alma Mahler. She was a Viennese beauty at the turn of the 20th century who set her sights on composer-conductor Gustav Mahler. That he was nearly twice her age and required that she give up her own aspirations as a composer didn't stop her.
NEWS
April 17, 2002 | Valli Herman-Cohen
To understand Richard Tyler's new venture into contemporary sportswear, one had only to look at Garcelle Beauvais Nilon. Sitting in the front row of his show Friday, the television actress was red-carpet ready in one of Tyler's sexy, strapless red chiffon couture gowns. Surrounded by legions of young trendites in low-slung jeans and shrunken tops, the elegantly dressed actress was out of her element.
MAGAZINE
February 25, 2001 | KELLY CRITCHLOW
ERIKA CHRISTENSEN, 18 Glamour is: Poise. Her muse: Veronica Lake--any role. Who rules her closet: Armani, and Eduardo Lucero for his originality. His clothes are fun, funky, modern and retro all rolled into one. How to stand out in a crowd: Honestly, I just smile. Past films: "Traffic," "Leave It to Beaver." Up next: "Home Room." Lura Starr chiffon wrap dress, $754, at Lura Starr, New York City. Dom Spiro Spero necklace. Jimmy Choo shoes.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 20, 2003 | Michael Quintanilla, Times Staff Writer
Dearly beloved Golden Globe viewers: Sunday night's festivities at the Beverly Hilton Hotel were, in fact, a celebration of movies and television, not a wedding. But observers could be excused for some confusion as they watched many stars step along the red carpet in colors suited for a bride and her bridesmaids.
NEWS
June 8, 2006 | Robert Lloyd, Times Staff Writer
"WINDFALL," premiering tonight on NBC, asks questions we all must have asked ourselves at one time or another, unless we were incredibly rich to begin with or of a preternaturally spiritual disposition: What would I do with (insert fantastically large sum of money here) and how would it change me? (If you are anything like me, and I believe all people are, your answer would have been, I would do good things, and it wouldn't change me at all. I would remain the splendid person I am now.
MAGAZINE
April 27, 2003 | MARK EHRMAN
INVITED TO: General Motors' second annual movie-themed "ten" party with performances by Eve and N.E.R.D and "surprise guests." BABY, YOU CAN DRIVE MY CAR: "Come on in," says David Spade, working the velvet rope that surrounds the more exclusive sitting area in the tented splendor of this transformed Hollywood parking lot.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 26, 2003 | Gina Piccalo, Times Staff Writer
The sunshine in Goldie Hawn's backyard was so intense Tuesday afternoon that the willowy actresses wearing tweedy Chanel were once again forced to suffer for their beauty. But it was a good kind of pain, the slimming kind that looks great in photos. "I am warm," said Mena Suvari, wearing jeans and a tweed Chanel jacket over a salmon-colored chiffon blouse. "But I had to wear my Chanel."
ENTERTAINMENT
October 13, 2000 | KEVIN THOMAS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
"Lost Souls" is lost all right, a dreary tale of supernatural horror featuring Winona Ryder doing battle with Satan. Like her most recent previous film, "Autumn in New York," an old-fashioned tear-jerker that opened sans press previews, "Lost Souls" is set in Manhattan, ravishingly photographed in virtual sepia. Maybe the talented Ryder should head back to California about now and steer clear of genre material for a while.
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