Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsSasquatch
IN THE NEWS

Sasquatch

NATIONAL
August 28, 2012 | By Rene Lynch
A Montana man who was apparently trying to trigger a Bigfoot sighting by dressing up in a costume and darting out onto a dark stretch of highway was struck and killed by two passing cars, officials said. Randy Lee Tenley, 44, of Kalispell, Mont., was apparently wearing a Ghillie suit at the time. That's a camouflage outfit -- sometimes used by military snipers or hunters -- designed to resemble dense, thick foliage. "What we know so far is that we had a couple of guys out, allegedly trying to prompt a sighting of Bigfoot," Montana Highway Patrol Lt. Col. Butch Huseby told the Los Angeles Times.
Advertisement
BUSINESS
March 11, 1988 | MARY ANN GALANTE
Knott's Berry Farm will soon have some famous footprints that even the late Sid Grauman would envy. Sasquatch--also known as Bigfoot--is coming to Orange County. Yes, after years of everybody searching high and low from Moscow to Washington for the legendary big ape, Bigfoot's tracks will soon be found wandering through Knott's new Wild Water Wilderness attraction.
BOOKS
December 29, 1996 | KAREN GRIGSBY BATES
Benilde Little, in her first novel, "Good Hair," has written what some might consider an oxymoron: a black comedy of manners. Contrary to what's normally seen of black Americans in the mainstream media, where crack and guns are endemic, the only things that come out blazing here are diamond engagement rings--inherited whoppers, at that. And the cracks are hairline, in beloved Limoges passed down through generations.
NEWS
March 5, 1989 | DAVID FOSTER, Associated Press
Even a true believer in Bigfoot concedes that the tabloids sometimes get carried away: "HUGE BIGFOOT MONSTER TERRORIZES THE ROCKIES! It stunk like a sewer, roared like a lion and clutched the leg of an animal in its hand." " 'BIGFOOT ATTACKED US!' Blood-Crazed Creature Savages Camera Crew and Pounds 2-Ton Truck Into Junkyard Scrap." Paul Freeman smiles at the mention of such outlandish reports. He collects them and keeps the clippings in a cardboard box.
NATIONAL
October 16, 2005 | From Associated Press
Next to a lifelike replica of a giant ape head, the believers milled around tables Saturday covered with casts of large footprints, books about nature's mysteries and T-shirts proclaiming "Bigfoot: Often Imitated, Never Invalidated." While they can have a sense of humor about it, the search for the legendary sasquatch is no joke for many of the nearly 400 people who came here to discuss the latest sightings and tracking techniques at the Texas Bigfoot Conference.
NEWS
July 13, 2000 | BOOTH MOORE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Angelenos are famous for personalizing their cars. Some motorists decorate them with simple Jack in the Box antenna balls or Laker flags, others smatter them with graffiti, and one Silver Lake resident has festooned his compact with computer keyboard buttons. Cruising Beverly Boulevard the other night, I noticed a white Mini Cooper with a D.B. Cooper license plate and a "D.B. Cooper Lives" bumper sticker. D.B.
SCIENCE
August 5, 2002 | THOMAS H. MAUGH II, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Scientists are an amazingly competitive lot. Bestsellers have been written about the race to decipher the structure of DNA, sequence the genome and identify a new solar system. But another, more amusing race is taking place largely out of the public eye: the scientific effort to find the wittiest names for subatomic particles, species--and especially genes.
ENTERTAINMENT
April 14, 1999 | STEVE APPLEFORD
Superb. Stupendous. Sublime. The men of Tenacious D have it all--everything two jobless losers could possibly need to reach the top of the pops. Behold the new kings of rock. They reign. Or that's what they think. The two slobs standing on stage at the House of Blues on Monday, with their acoustic guitars and faded T-shirts, didn't exactly inspire visions of rock-star nirvana.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|