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Shirley Glass

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October 3, 1990 | CHERYL HANSELMAN
Shirley Glass doesn't see much separation between her art and her life. Speaking at the Rancho Santiago College Art Forum on Monday, she recalled that when she was younger, "the pencil was an extension of my hand." She carried one everywhere she went--the theater, restaurants--every day for two years, not just to learn how to draw but also to learn the subjects, and to move beyond them. To grow. "I started with apples, pears and flowers."
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 14, 2003 | From Associated Press
Shirley P. Glass, a psychologist and a leader in researching the causes of infidelity in marriages, has died. She was 67. Glass, the co-author of "Not Just Friends: Protect Your Relationship From Infidelity and Heal the Trauma of Betrayal," died Wednesday of breast cancer at her home in Owings Mills, Md.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 14, 2003 | From Associated Press
Shirley P. Glass, a psychologist and a leader in researching the causes of infidelity in marriages, has died. She was 67. Glass, the co-author of "Not Just Friends: Protect Your Relationship From Infidelity and Heal the Trauma of Betrayal," died Wednesday of breast cancer at her home in Owings Mills, Md.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 3, 1990 | CHERYL HANSELMAN
Shirley Glass doesn't see much separation between her art and her life. Speaking at the Rancho Santiago College Art Forum on Monday, she recalled that when she was younger, "the pencil was an extension of my hand." She carried one everywhere she went--the theater, restaurants--every day for two years, not just to learn how to draw but also to learn the subjects, and to move beyond them. To grow. "I started with apples, pears and flowers."
ENTERTAINMENT
September 4, 1987 | CATHY CURTIS
Shirley Glass' women always seem to be tensely re-creating their exterior selves to pass muster for an unseen observer. These "Ladies in Waiting," as the paintings from the current series are called, deck themselves out in stylish clothes but never succeed in hiding their pain.
NEWS
June 2, 1991 | ELIZABETH MEHREN
Proscriptions against adultery have existed since biblical times, with one of the Ten Commandment specifically ruling out extramarital passion. The old rules of secular society that followed the Bible's example came into existence "to keep the kinship lines clean," explained George Goethals, a professor of psychology and psychiatry at Harvard University. Laws banning adultery helped eliminate questions of paternity and helped guarantee bloodlines, Goethals said.
HEALTH
April 28, 2003 | Peter Jensen, The Baltimore Sun
With apologies to a certain athletic footwear company, Michele Weiner-Davis has three words of advice for married couples with an unsatisfying sex life: Just do it. That's not exactly conventional wisdom. Therapists usually like to talk about feelings, relationship issues, lines of communication and that sort of touchy-feely stuff before they urge couples to concentrate on the physical.
NEWS
July 21, 1999 | From STAMFORD ADVOCATE
The husband, pretending to be single, had gotten involved in online romances with a number of women. When one female Internet partner took him up on his invitation to come to his hometown, the man panicked and confessed to his wife. "The wife, who was shaken to the core, felt compassion for this other woman and got her a place to stay overnight," says relationships expert and author Peggy Vaughan of La Jolla. She says the couple then started to deal with their damaged marriage.
NEWS
November 5, 2001 | KATHLEEN KELLEHER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
It seemed like nothing at first. The man and woman met at a West Los Angeles school their children attend. The man, who is divorced, and the woman, who is married, spent time together volunteering on school projects. School-related meetings led to meeting for coffee. Talk turned from the non-personal to the personal. The woman began revealing her feelings of distress about her marriage. The man listened, empathized and offered up the pain-filled details of his divorce.
NEWS
April 29, 2002 | KATHLEEN KELLEHER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Earlier this month, Web sites and some newspapers carried reports about a German couple in the town of Porta Westfalica who hid in a furniture store until closing time to put the store's waterbeds to the sex test. According to reports, after four hours of lovemaking, the pair, ages 21 and 17, were caught when they set off alarms while trying to leave the store. The couple told police that they didn't want to purchase such a pricey bed without trying it.
NEWS
December 18, 1992 | JEANNE WRIGHT, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Laura seemed to have it all. She was smart and attractive. She had an intelligent, loving husband, two beautiful children and an interesting career. But that was not enough. She wanted excitement and passion. So for 11 years she carried on an extramarital affair with a longtime friend, a married lawyer. It was during their forbidden, secret moments together that Laura (not her real name) got "the rush" she was seeking.
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