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March 9, 2009 | Associated Press
Y.E. Yang was the first to finish at last year's Honda Classic. This time, he finished first. Alone in front the whole way Sunday, Yang shot a two-under-par 68 to end up one shot ahead of John Rollins and pick up his first PGA Tour victory. The Korean took command with three consecutive birdies on the front side at Palm Beach Gardens, Fla., and wouldn't fold, picking up a two-year exemption and a check for $1,008,000.
March 8, 2009 | Associated Press
On a topsy-turvy day at the Honda Classic, the guy who started the third round in front found a way to finish there too. Y.E. Yang shot even-par 70, good enough to give him a one-shot lead over Jeff Klauk (67) and Jeff Overton (70, with a triple-bogey on the 11th hole, going twice in the water, followed by two birdies in his last three holes) entering the final round at Palm Beach Gardens, Fla.
February 29, 2008 | Kenneth Turan, Times Staff Writer
As politically provocative as it is sexually candid, the ambitious and assured "Summer Palace" is just the kind of film calculated to give the Chinese government fits. And it did. An intense romantic epic covering two continents and more than a dozen years of recent Chinese history, including the shootings at Tiananmen Square, "Summer Palace" was spirited out of the country in 2006 for a slot at the Cannes Film Festival.
March 8, 2007 | Chris Erskine
Second of two parts IN OUR LAST episode, we had become obsessed with tracking down the mighty North American tadpole, the sushi of Middle America, distant cousin of ... well, just about everyone. Didn't all life spring from briny pockets on the edge of the sea? More on that in a moment. "Over here, Daddy," the little guy says. "Slow down," I tell him. "Over here!" he screams, sending several squirrels into therapy.
February 11, 2007 | Kathy Ebel, Kathy Ebel, a writer and producer, is working on a collection of short stories.
My first gig was writing scripts for a soap opera. I was a young thing with a new Guild membership, an inspired shoe collection and a meager savings account. A year into my contract, the Big Boss who'd delivered my big break was replaced. My services were no longer needed. I'd been fired. After an impressive crying jag, I realized soap operas weren't my thing. But being chronically broke got old fast, so I was receptive when an established soap producer had an exciting new project.
February 1, 2007 | PATT MORRISON,
IT CAME ON like Ebola. Things were fine on Saturday, but by Sunday, it had crashed. That's a medical term, and a computer one. My Earthlink DSL died before my eyes. For three weeks thereafter, my defunct computer and I went through Elisabeth Kubler-Ross' five stages of dealing with death: denial, anger, bargaining, depression, acceptance. I came to learn many things: That Earthlink's techs in India have a liking for Old Testament pseudonyms; I dealt with at least two Solomons and one Adam.
December 5, 2006 | Dale Bailey, Special to The Times
IN "The Philosophy of Horror," Noel Carroll argues that monsters violate our core conceptual frameworks. By merging otherwise exclusive states of being -- zombies, for example, are both alive and dead -- they undermine our faith in a safe and orderly universe. Their threat is as much existential as physical. Which brings us to Dr. Hannibal Lecter, a.k.a.
July 26, 2006
Re "To Know You Is to Love You," Column One, July 24 I find especially amusing K. Connie Kang's fascination with the English pronoun "you." For all of its alleged simplicity in comparison to the same grammatical concept in Korean, English speakers have been striving to create regional substitutes such as "youse," "y'all," "ye" and "yiz" to replace the second person plural now sadly lost but sorely needed for centuries. That absence is an Achilles' heel to our native tongue.
January 25, 2006 | John Horn, Times Staff Writer
IS the leader in the global fight against movie piracy a pirate too? That's exactly what director Kirby Dick is charging. He says the Motion Picture Assn. of America made a bootleg copy of "This Film Is Not Yet Rated," his angry broadside against the organization's film rating system. The MPAA has admitted that it duplicated the documentary without the filmmaker's permission -- Dick had submitted his movie to its rating board in November.
January 22, 2006 | Susan Spano, Times Staff Writer
THE ability to understand and speak a foreign language exponentially improves the travel experience, so linguistic preparation is as important as planning and packing. Learning a language can be relatively painless, even fun, for people with an aptitude, especially if they studied the language when they were young.
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