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University Of California At Los Angeles Center For The Performing Arts

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ENTERTAINMENT
May 1, 1992 | DANIEL CARIAGA, TIMES MUSIC WRITER
Called "A Season of Celebration," the 1992-93 season at the UCLA Center for the Arts promises a lineup of instrumental and vocal soloists, dance and music ensembles and theatrical attractions--including the Royal National Theatre of Great Britain, sopranos Kathleen Battle and Dawn Upshaw, violinist Midori, pianist Vladimir Viardo, the Kronos Quartet, the dance companies of Paul Taylor, Alvin Ailey and Susan Marshall, the Guarneri and Lindsay String Quartets and the Australian Chamber
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ENTERTAINMENT
February 18, 2000 | SUSAN FREUDENHEIM, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Michael Blachly, director of UCLA's Center for the Performing Arts, announced Thursday that he is resigning the post he has held since 1992. He will become associate dean for arts resources and services and director of the Center for the Performing Arts at the University of Florida at Gainesville, effective July 1.
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ENTERTAINMENT
June 13, 1994 | ANNE BERGMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The UCLA Center for the Performing Arts' 1994-95 season--featuring 12 series of dance, music and theater--will showcase performances by artists from around the globe, including Egypt, Turkey, Australia, Finland, Brazil and the South Pacific. Two series will be devoted entirely to world music and dance, including the Turkish Whirling Dervishes, recently featured in the film "Baraka" and appearing in the United States for the first time in a decade, on Nov. 19 at the Wadsworth Theater.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 20, 1998 | DIANE HAITHMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The North American debut of contemporary dance company Ballet Preljocaj's "Romeo and Juliet," appearances by seminal 20th century music artists the Kronos Quartet and pianist Terry Riley, and the New York Philharmonic's first visit to Los Angeles since 1986 highlight the schedule for the UCLA Center for the Performing Arts 1998-1999 season.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 8, 1993 | JUDITH MICHAELSON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
With a focus on presenting one of the nation's "most diverse collections of quality artists and ensembles," the UCLA Center for the Performing Arts announced its 1993-94 season on Monday. "As one of the largest university arts presenters in the country, the center must continue to present challenging work that stimulates discussion and encourages an appreciation of other cultures," the center's director Michael Blachly said.
ENTERTAINMENT
February 26, 1989 | DANIEL CARIAGA
Together, they control funds well in excess of $15 million annually. In booking their seasonal rosters of artists--particularly young ones--they affect hundreds of lives and careers. In choosing--as they must do with clocklike regularity--one composer or one string quartet or one pianist over another, they are taste makers. Powerful taste makers.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 15, 1992 | JUDITH MICHAELSON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In a choice that came as little surprise, Michael Blachly, 45, who has been acting director of the UCLA Center for the Performing Arts for the past year, was named director on Tuesday. Afterward he said his priorities will encompass presenting "more and more" of a "diverse perspective" in the arts.
ENTERTAINMENT
February 18, 2000 | SUSAN FREUDENHEIM, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Michael Blachly, director of UCLA's Center for the Performing Arts, announced Thursday that he is resigning the post he has held since 1992. He will become associate dean for arts resources and services and director of the Center for the Performing Arts at the University of Florida at Gainesville, effective July 1.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 20, 1998 | DIANE HAITHMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The North American debut of contemporary dance company Ballet Preljocaj's "Romeo and Juliet," appearances by seminal 20th century music artists the Kronos Quartet and pianist Terry Riley, and the New York Philharmonic's first visit to Los Angeles since 1986 highlight the schedule for the UCLA Center for the Performing Arts 1998-1999 season.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 13, 1994 | ANNE BERGMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The UCLA Center for the Performing Arts' 1994-95 season--featuring 12 series of dance, music and theater--will showcase performances by artists from around the globe, including Egypt, Turkey, Australia, Finland, Brazil and the South Pacific. Two series will be devoted entirely to world music and dance, including the Turkish Whirling Dervishes, recently featured in the film "Baraka" and appearing in the United States for the first time in a decade, on Nov. 19 at the Wadsworth Theater.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 8, 1993 | JUDITH MICHAELSON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
With a focus on presenting one of the nation's "most diverse collections of quality artists and ensembles," the UCLA Center for the Performing Arts announced its 1993-94 season on Monday. "As one of the largest university arts presenters in the country, the center must continue to present challenging work that stimulates discussion and encourages an appreciation of other cultures," the center's director Michael Blachly said.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 15, 1992 | JUDITH MICHAELSON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In a choice that came as little surprise, Michael Blachly, 45, who has been acting director of the UCLA Center for the Performing Arts for the past year, was named director on Tuesday. Afterward he said his priorities will encompass presenting "more and more" of a "diverse perspective" in the arts.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 1, 1992 | DANIEL CARIAGA, TIMES MUSIC WRITER
Called "A Season of Celebration," the 1992-93 season at the UCLA Center for the Arts promises a lineup of instrumental and vocal soloists, dance and music ensembles and theatrical attractions--including the Royal National Theatre of Great Britain, sopranos Kathleen Battle and Dawn Upshaw, violinist Midori, pianist Vladimir Viardo, the Kronos Quartet, the dance companies of Paul Taylor, Alvin Ailey and Susan Marshall, the Guarneri and Lindsay String Quartets and the Australian Chamber
ENTERTAINMENT
February 26, 1989 | DANIEL CARIAGA
Together, they control funds well in excess of $15 million annually. In booking their seasonal rosters of artists--particularly young ones--they affect hundreds of lives and careers. In choosing--as they must do with clocklike regularity--one composer or one string quartet or one pianist over another, they are taste makers. Powerful taste makers.
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