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Victoria Magazine

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NEWS
July 13, 1990 | BETH ANN KRIER, AND JEANNINE STEIN TIMES STAFF WRITERS
DEAR HOT: To avoid a wild mix of tan lines, I stick with the same bathing suit day in, day out. Are there any new swimwear accessories, preferably on the inexpensive side, that I can add to keep from boring myself and my friends? --A.L., Santa Monica DEAR A.L.: Though we prefer the ultra-pasty, mega-sun-blocked look ourselves, you might want to pick up some Zinka Glitter Dark Tanning Oil, a new SPF 2 product that contains glitter (turquoise or gold) and sells for $6.98.
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NEWS
February 8, 2001 | CANDICE A. WEDLAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Wouldn't it be fun to peek inside the homes of home decorators? After all, it's one thing to see professionals' handiwork in clients' abodes, but what do they do in their own sanctuaries? This is the question posed by author Claire Whitcomb and the editors of Victoria magazine in "Designers in Residence" (Hearst Books), published this month. The book looks inside the homes of 18 decorators, all of them women.
NEWS
May 15, 1988 | MEREDITH F. CHEN
Marilyn Mojahed remembers seeing her aunt and uncle run their clothing stores in the Imperial Valley. "The retail business was always very exciting to me," she recalled. "And I remember thinking, at age 15, someday I want to have a business." And now she does. The 49-year-old from San Diego runs Victori Ana, a gift shop in Glendale. During most of her career, she worked as a secretary for various unions. In 1975, she left secretarial work and went into real estate.
BOOKS
December 6, 1992 | Georgia Jones-Davis
It would be sacrilege to say that Dorothy Parker could improve on the meaning of a phrase in the Bible, but in one case she actually did: Parker and Clare Booth Luce were engaged in a running feud. Meeting in a doorway one day, Luce stepped aside for Parker with the stinger, "Age before beauty." Parker's famous retort: "Pearls before swine."
HOME & GARDEN
April 10, 1993 | VALERIE ORLEANS, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Gianna Majzler's world is filled with teapots, birdhouses, scented potpourris and seemingly anything with a Victorian or whimsical look. As the owner and creative director of Gianna Rose, a Fountain Valley-based company that specializes in everything from fabric designs to velvet pincushions to doorknob sachets, Majzler is surrounded each day by new designs and new items that she will incorporate into home decor items. "On a recent trip, I found these great cast iron tassels.
HOME & GARDEN
February 11, 1995 | BARBARA MAYER, ASSOCIATED PRESS
The figure lurking in the shadows at the top of the stairs or in the corner of the bedroom may be no more ominous than an antique dressmaker's form. It's another case of yesterday's necessity turning into today's conversation piece. "The old dress form has a different function today, as a decorative stand for jewelry, such as necklaces or brooches," says Nancy Lindenmeyer, editor of Victoria magazine.
NEWS
November 3, 1989 | CAROL POWERS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Add this to the mounting evidence that women are tired of the more predictable parts of modern life: a little hat shop--Patina Millinery--tucked between a bakery and a swimming-pool supply on North La Brea Avenue. Patina Millinery is the vision of artists-turned-milliners Jodi Bentsen and Katrin Noon, who have filled the high-ceilinged, garret-like space with custom-made, one-of-a-kind hats that evoke another era.
NEWS
March 14, 2001 | JURA KONCIUS, WASHINGTON POST
Peggy Kennedy has discovered Victoria's secret. Victoria, the magazine of "romantic living," has a bigger circulation (950,000) than Architectural Digest, House & Garden or House Beautiful, according to the Audit Bureau of Circulations. Up against cutting-edge sophistication, sweet sells. Kennedy was hired last August as editor in chief of Victoria, the 14-year-old publication that celebrates a gracious world awash in herb gardens, wicker and English drawing rooms.
NEWS
June 2, 1989 | PADDY CALISTRO
In her quest to bring back a little bit of yesterday, designer Nancy Johnson started making history--of the fashion sort. Clothes with leopard spots and ostrich feathers tend to grab the headlines, but Los Angeles-based Johnson's nostalgic lace-trimmed tea dresses and hand-embroidered frocks have quietly blossomed into a $23-million business. New Boutique Picture a great-grandmother's dressing table with perfume bottles, powder puffs and doilies--that's the mood of Johnson designs.
BUSINESS
November 2, 1989 | PAUL RICHTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
It wasn't so long ago that Hearst Corp. was seen as the stodgy old man of the media world. The company that William Randolph Hearst founded in 1887 was burdened with troubled newspapers in central cities and run by a management whose highest goal, many outsiders felt, was to cling desperately to the faded glory of its past. In this decade, the New York-based company has moved with a new vigor.
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