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January 7, 1994 | SUSAN CHRISTIAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A Super Bowl halftime show is an odd bird. For starters, the audience comes for football, not for song and dance. The costly extravaganza lasts only 11 minutes, with only five minutes before and after to set up and tear down. And it must captivate the year's biggest U.S. TV audience--an estimated 130 million viewers--not to mention the 75,000 fans in the stadium.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 30, 1997
The stage manager for a San Fernando Valley company that arranged the fatal bungee jumping exhibition for last Sunday's Super Bowl denied Wednesday that his firm was responsible for the selection of undertrained workers who may have assisted in the jumps.
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BUSINESS
January 8, 1997 | MARTIN MILLER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Dennis Despie is catching up to the Dallas Cowboys. America's Team has been to a record eight Super Bowls. The Tustin businessman has been to five, and is preparing for No. 6. But come game time, Despie doesn't have to worry about being crushed by 300-pound linemen or being victimized by bad referees. As president of Select Productions International, which is producing the halftime show at Super Bowl XXXI in New Orleans, Despie is more concerned with being blindsided by electrical glitches Jan.
BUSINESS
January 8, 1997 | MARTIN MILLER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Dennis Despie is catching up to the Dallas Cowboys. America's Team has been to a record eight Super Bowls. The Tustin businessman has been to five, and is preparing for No. 6. But come game time, Despie doesn't have to worry about being crushed by 300-pound linemen or being victimized by bad referees. As president of Select Productions International, which is producing the halftime show at Super Bowl XXXI in New Orleans, Despie is more concerned with being blindsided by electrical glitches Jan.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 30, 1997
The stage manager for a San Fernando Valley company that arranged the fatal bungee jumping exhibition for last Sunday's Super Bowl denied Wednesday that his firm was responsible for the selection of undertrained workers who may have assisted in the jumps.
BUSINESS
January 7, 1994 | SUSAN CHRISTIAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A Super Bowl halftime show is an odd bird. For starters, the audience comes for football, not for song and dance. The costly extravaganza lasts only 11 minutes, with only five minutes before and after to set up and tear down. And it must captivate the year's biggest U.S. TV audience--an estimated 130 million viewers--not to mention the 75,000 fans in the stadium.
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