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Unstrung Heroes Movie

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ENTERTAINMENT
May 22, 1995 | KENNETH TURAN, TIMES FILM CRITIC
If you talk to Diane Keaton long enough about the impressive job of directing she did on "Unstrung Heroes," you may end up wondering why you're talking to her at all. Not that you have that long to talk to anyone at Cannes, where prime interview targets like Keaton are frenetically shuttled from one-on-ones to group situations to TV rooms to photographers like a valuable private railway car being switched from track to track.
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ENTERTAINMENT
September 20, 1995 | DAVID KRONKE, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Next to tabloid photographers, lousy caterers and dry cleaners who lose the red ribbons worn to awards shows, the thing actors hate most is typecasting. And when you're the most flamboyant character on the No. 1 sitcom on TV, typecasting is about as easy to avoid as autograph hounds, which should probably also be in the above list. But darned if Michael Richards isn't going to try to surmount the typecasting jinx.
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ENTERTAINMENT
September 20, 1995 | DAVID KRONKE, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Next to tabloid photographers, lousy caterers and dry cleaners who lose the red ribbons worn to awards shows, the thing actors hate most is typecasting. And when you're the most flamboyant character on the No. 1 sitcom on TV, typecasting is about as easy to avoid as autograph hounds, which should probably also be in the above list. But darned if Michael Richards isn't going to try to surmount the typecasting jinx.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 22, 1995 | KENNETH TURAN, TIMES FILM CRITIC
If you talk to Diane Keaton long enough about the impressive job of directing she did on "Unstrung Heroes," you may end up wondering why you're talking to her at all. Not that you have that long to talk to anyone at Cannes, where prime interview targets like Keaton are frenetically shuttled from one-on-ones to group situations to TV rooms to photographers like a valuable private railway car being switched from track to track.
NEWS
June 8, 1994 | BRIDGET BYRNE, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
"Enigma" was a word much heard in the lobby of the Directors Guild Theatre on Monday night as the audience for "Amelia Earhart: The Final Flight" pondered the mystery and appeal of the famous aviator who vanished on an adventurous, around-the-world flight in 1937. At the post-screening party, sky blue buttons with the slogan "I Saw Amelia Earhart" were handed out to promote the Turner Television Network movie, which will air Sunday.
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