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August 17, 1994 | HOWARD ROSENBERG
As if the Simpson-Goldman homicide case and its coverage weren't something of a mind-shattering acid trip already. The case roared into the infra-ray theater of the bent and screwy in a big way last week when Simpson's lead attorney, Robert L. Shapiro, appealed to the Fox network's "common sense and principles of fair play" in urging postponement of "The O.J. Simpson Story," its microwaved, quickie movie set to air Sept. 13.
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ENTERTAINMENT
August 17, 1994 | HOWARD ROSENBERG
As if the Simpson-Goldman homicide case and its coverage weren't something of a mind-shattering acid trip already. The case roared into the infra-ray theater of the bent and screwy in a big way last week when Simpson's lead attorney, Robert L. Shapiro, appealed to the Fox network's "common sense and principles of fair play" in urging postponement of "The O.J. Simpson Story," its microwaved, quickie movie set to air Sept. 13.
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September 18, 2001 | MYRNA OLIVER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Horror. Beach bunnies. Youth. Sex. Drugs. Exploitation. Action, action and more action. It all added up to big box office and bigger profits, and later evolved into cult classics spun from an innovative, trend-setting vision. Samuel Z. Arkoff, the offbeat producer responsible for all of that, as exemplified in his hundreds of films from "I Was a Teen-Age Werewolf" to "The Amityville Horror," has died. He was 83. Arkoff died Sunday in Providence St.
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