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ENTERTAINMENT
September 13, 1992 | MICHELLE QUINN
If you think you're going nuts around the holidays, blame it on "The Nutcracker." With so many area performances of the Christmas season stalwart, you may find yourself whistling the music from the "Dance of the Sugar Plum Fairy" instead of the latest Top 40 hit. The L.A. Music Center has not yet announced its "Nutcracker" plans--and a return of the Joffrey version is by no means assured. If you haven't got your fill, wait'll next year for the New York City Ballet movie . . .
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ENTERTAINMENT
October 26, 1995
Haul yourself "Off the Beach" this Saturday and you may find some cool stuff to buy, make and groove to. The Huntington Beach Art Center is hosting an arts celebration with an outdoor art market and continuous acoustic performances by local musicians.
NEWS
May 21, 1992 | ANNE KLARNER
"Into The Woods" we go this Saturday at Occidental College's Keck Theater. We know the path, and the woods are only trees and the trees are only wood, so there's nothing to be afraid of, and we know where we're going to end up, right? Not according to Stephen Sondheim and James Lapine, who wrote the Broadway hit based on the tales of the Brothers Grimm. It first opened at the Old Globe Theater in San Diego on Dec. 4, 1986, then went on to New York's Martin Beck Theater on Oct.
NEWS
August 19, 1999 | MYRNA OLIVER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Charles Macaulay, an actor and director who was prominent in legitimate theater but is best remembered for his role as a hapless prosecutor facing the perpetually successful Raymond Burr in a number of "Perry Mason" movies, has died. He was 72. Macaulay, a close friend of the late Burr and an administrator of his multimillion-dollar estate, died Friday of metastatic cancer in Healdsburg, Calif. He had been a partner and resident of the Raymond Burr Vineyards in Sonoma County.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 15, 1989 | NANCY CHURNIN
Where can you go these days to see gifted black San Diego actors perform? Los Angeles. New York. Minneapolis. Increasingly, the answer is anywhere but San Diego. That is distressing for both aspiring black actors who need a stage to practice on and for the black director in town, Floyd Gaffney, who has been trying to put together a professional black theater company in San Diego for 18 years. "Maybe we can catch people on the way up," Gaffney said. "You go out and, if you're lucky, you'll get someone talented who's moving through, like Hassan El-Amin, but soon he'll be gone again."
ENTERTAINMENT
April 23, 2006 | Diane Haithman
THERE'S the "Salome" everybody is talking about -- you know, the production of the Oscar Wilde play that will open Thursday at the Wadsworth Theatre, starring Al Pacino and directed by Estelle Parsons. It's a staged reading, duplicating a 2003 Broadway production that was developed at the august Actors Studio in New York. Then there's the other "Salome" -- not by Wilde, but definitely something of a theatrical wild card.
NEWS
December 9, 1988 | BURT A. FOLKART, Times Staff Writer
James Ray, who portrayed a mean-spirited redneck in "Roots," an American diplomat in "Winds of War" and hundreds of other roles in a career that dated to the late 1940s, died Saturday at his Los Angeles home of an apparent heart attack. A man of many recognizable faces, Ray, 57, remained a relatively unrecognizable name despite a lengthy theatrical odyssey that began with his stage debut in 1949 as Friar John in a Dallas production of "Romeo and Juliet."
NEWS
September 4, 1996 | MYRNA OLIVER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Charles "Blackie" O'Neal, versatile writer who won the first Christopher Award for his beginning novel "The Three Wishes of Jamie McRuin," has died. He was 92. O'Neal, the father of actor Ryan O'Neal and screenwriter Kevin O'Neal, died Thursday in Los Angeles. "With his novel of an Irish lad who dreamed three wishes and got them all," The Times reported in 1949, "Charles O'Neal won the Christopher Award of $5,000.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 26, 1990 | MICHAEL GRANBERRY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
San Diegans can lay claim to being No. 1 when it comes to ownership of compact disc players, telephone answering machines and having a foreign-made car as a primary vehicle. San Diegans are also near the top in viewing cable television, using automated-teller machines, going to movies and choosing real estate as a prime investment. The findings are based on an annual nationwide marketing survey released Thursday. Michelle Becker, a spokeswoman for Impact Resources Inc.
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