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Sharon Kinsella

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NEWS
April 30, 1990 | BOB BAKER, TIMES LABOR WRITER
The most hideous moments of office work are revealed inside a drab, darkened, 8-by-15-foot room in an old office building on the scruffy edge of downtown. A computer screen glows. A phone rings. Sharon Kinsella picks it up. A caller pours out her heart. It is appropriate that the room is dark. It is appropriate that Sharon Kinsella is a fan of vampire novels. For this is a place filled with horror stories, Gothic ones in which the heroine is almost always imperiled by a powerful, ominous man.
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NEWS
April 30, 1990 | BOB BAKER, TIMES LABOR WRITER
The most hideous moments of office work are revealed inside a drab, darkened, 8-by-15-foot room in an old office building on the scruffy edge of downtown. A computer screen glows. A phone rings. Sharon Kinsella picks it up. A caller pours out her heart. It is appropriate that the room is dark. It is appropriate that Sharon Kinsella is a fan of vampire novels. For this is a place filled with horror stories, Gothic ones in which the heroine is almost always imperiled by a powerful, ominous man.
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MAGAZINE
February 2, 1992 | NINA J. EASTON, Nina J. Easton is a staff writer with this magazine. Times researcher Joyce Sherwood contributed to this story
SCENE 1: DOWNTOWN CLEVELAND -- Sharon Kinsella, dark hair cropped short, dressed in black from shoulder to toe, is hunched over in a chair, telephone jammed in her ear. "OK, let me ask you a couple of questions. Did he touch you?" As the Midwestern secretary on the line answers, smoke from Kinsella's cigarette coils sleepily upward. "Did this happen in front of anyone?"
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