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NEWS
April 6, 2003
On April 3, 2003, TAMMY M. BALDWIN (nee Gowland); beloved wife of Kirk D. Baldwin; loving mother of Robert, David, Rebecca and Daniel Baldwin; beloved daughter of Robert and Lorraine Gowland; dear sister of Karen Nordoff and her husband Robert, Robert Gowland and his companion Karen, Art Gowland and his wife Ronnie; loving aunt of Kristen Nordoff and Courtney Gowland. Friends may call at the family owned Ruck Towson Funeral Home, Inc., 1050 York Road (beltway exit 26A), Towson, 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 P.M., Sunday and Monday.
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FEATURES
By Roger Moore and Roger Moore,ORLANDO SENTINEL | September 7, 2004
The first movie Mel Gibson put his name and his face on after The Passion of the Christ is a petulant, violent and sophomoric hissy fit about those nasty photographers who torment the rich and famous. Talk about your false prophets. Paparazzi, which Gibson produced and further endorsed by making a cameo - and not nailing anybody's hand to anything this time - is just vile. Every ugly story ever attached to the vultures who make their living taking candid shots of celebrities is repeated.
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FEATURES
By Chris Kaltenbach and Chris Kaltenbach,SUN STAFF | October 30, 1998
"John Carpenter's Vampires" is more about attitude than it is about horror. And man, does it have attitude!It also has some powerful visuals (director Carpenter hasn't let his imagination run this unchecked since "The Thing") and a wickedly over-the-top performance from James Woods -- pluses that go a long way toward compensating for a silly script so crammed with macho posturing that even Sam Peckinpah might have found it all a bit much. The world as envisioned by Carpenter and writer Don Jakoby consists of warriors and whores and people waiting to be killed.
NEWS
April 6, 2003
On April 3, 2003, TAMMY M. BALDWIN (nee Gowland); beloved wife of Kirk D. Baldwin; loving mother of Robert, David, Rebecca and Daniel Baldwin; beloved daughter of Robert and Lorraine Gowland; dear sister of Karen Nordoff and her husband Robert, Robert Gowland and his companion Karen, Art Gowland and his wife Ronnie; loving aunt of Kristen Nordoff and Courtney Gowland. Friends may call at the family owned Ruck Towson Funeral Home, Inc., 1050 York Road (beltway exit 26A), Towson, 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 P.M., Sunday and Monday.
FEATURES
By Roger Moore and Roger Moore,ORLANDO SENTINEL | September 7, 2004
The first movie Mel Gibson put his name and his face on after The Passion of the Christ is a petulant, violent and sophomoric hissy fit about those nasty photographers who torment the rich and famous. Talk about your false prophets. Paparazzi, which Gibson produced and further endorsed by making a cameo - and not nailing anybody's hand to anything this time - is just vile. Every ugly story ever attached to the vultures who make their living taking candid shots of celebrities is repeated.
FEATURES
July 14, 1995
Ah, the memories. Sitting down with the family on Sunday evening while Ed Sullivan trotted out the latest "innn-CREDible, simmm-ply FABulous" entertainment. Even if Ed wasn't a staple of your childhood (like, if you weren't even born yet!), tonight you can get a feel for what it was like with the encore airing of the great 1991 "Very Best of . . ." show.* "Diagnosis Murder" (8 p.m.-9 p.m., WJZ, Channel 13) -- In the conclusion of the repeat that began last week, Dr. Sloan (Dick Van Dyke) is targeted for death after coming up with the evidence that has cleared a plastic surgeon's widow (Dyan Cannon)
FEATURES
By David Zurawik and David Zurawik,Television Critic | December 11, 1993
Nobody makes TV movies like HBO."Barbarians at the Gate," "Stalin," "The Josephine Baker Story," "Citizen Cohn," "The Positively True Adventures of the Alleged Texas Cheerleader-Murdering Mom," and, now, "Attack of the 50 Ft. Woman" with Daryl Hannah at 8 tonight.What a smart, funny and entertaining film. There are fine performances by Hannah, William Windom and Daniel Baldwin ("Homicide"). The direction, special ef- fects and screenwriting are likely to mean even more Emmys for HBO.What the filmmakers did is take a 1950s, sci-fi, B movie -- probably better known for its poster than the film itself -- and cleverly remade it into a '90s feminist fable with a sense of humor.
FEATURES
By David Zurawik and David Zurawik,SUN TELEVISION CRITIC | September 20, 1996
"I know I t-t-talk funny. I walk funny. I'm a little bit slow. But I still know this job," Frank Pembleton tells his old partner, Tim Bayliss, at a point in tonight's "Homicide" premiere that is almost too intense to watch without cringing.'But y-you don't think I'm good enough to be your partner. Do you?" Pembleton continues after starting to walk away."That's not true," Bayliss says uncomfortably."I'm the same man," Pembleton hisses into Bayliss' face. "I'm the same man. Y-you don't think I'm the same man, do you?
FEATURES
By Ed Bark and Ed Bark,Dallas Morning News | December 4, 1993
So sue them. Just when "L.A. Law" appeared to be winning on appeal, NBC programmers are putting the rejuvenated series on the back docket until February.The principal beneficiary is "Homicide: Life on the Street," a critically acclaimed police series that had a fling last spring. Four new episodes of "Homicide," the first one guest-starring Robin Williams on Jan. 6, will pre-empt "L.A. Law" throughout the month.Mr. Williams plays a straight dramatic role as a tourist whose family is "tragically victimized" while vacationing in Baltimore.
NEWS
By D.R. Belz | January 29, 1993
THIS morning my wife left me for a Hollywood star. She's been doing this for some time now. She said she'd be back later this afternoon. I'm wondering why I put her up to it.The Hollywood star is involved in homicide."
FEATURES
By Chris Kaltenbach and Chris Kaltenbach,SUN STAFF | October 30, 1998
"John Carpenter's Vampires" is more about attitude than it is about horror. And man, does it have attitude!It also has some powerful visuals (director Carpenter hasn't let his imagination run this unchecked since "The Thing") and a wickedly over-the-top performance from James Woods -- pluses that go a long way toward compensating for a silly script so crammed with macho posturing that even Sam Peckinpah might have found it all a bit much. The world as envisioned by Carpenter and writer Don Jakoby consists of warriors and whores and people waiting to be killed.
FEATURES
By David Zurawik and David Zurawik,SUN TELEVISION CRITIC | September 20, 1996
"I know I t-t-talk funny. I walk funny. I'm a little bit slow. But I still know this job," Frank Pembleton tells his old partner, Tim Bayliss, at a point in tonight's "Homicide" premiere that is almost too intense to watch without cringing.'But y-you don't think I'm good enough to be your partner. Do you?" Pembleton continues after starting to walk away."That's not true," Bayliss says uncomfortably."I'm the same man," Pembleton hisses into Bayliss' face. "I'm the same man. Y-you don't think I'm the same man, do you?
FEATURES
July 14, 1995
Ah, the memories. Sitting down with the family on Sunday evening while Ed Sullivan trotted out the latest "innn-CREDible, simmm-ply FABulous" entertainment. Even if Ed wasn't a staple of your childhood (like, if you weren't even born yet!), tonight you can get a feel for what it was like with the encore airing of the great 1991 "Very Best of . . ." show.* "Diagnosis Murder" (8 p.m.-9 p.m., WJZ, Channel 13) -- In the conclusion of the repeat that began last week, Dr. Sloan (Dick Van Dyke) is targeted for death after coming up with the evidence that has cleared a plastic surgeon's widow (Dyan Cannon)
FEATURES
By David Zurawik and David Zurawik,Television Critic | December 11, 1993
Nobody makes TV movies like HBO."Barbarians at the Gate," "Stalin," "The Josephine Baker Story," "Citizen Cohn," "The Positively True Adventures of the Alleged Texas Cheerleader-Murdering Mom," and, now, "Attack of the 50 Ft. Woman" with Daryl Hannah at 8 tonight.What a smart, funny and entertaining film. There are fine performances by Hannah, William Windom and Daniel Baldwin ("Homicide"). The direction, special ef- fects and screenwriting are likely to mean even more Emmys for HBO.What the filmmakers did is take a 1950s, sci-fi, B movie -- probably better known for its poster than the film itself -- and cleverly remade it into a '90s feminist fable with a sense of humor.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Terry Lawson and Terry Lawson,KNIGHT RIDDER / TRIBUNE | April 1, 2004
The television series Homicide: Life on the Street never actually jumped the shark, though it got close the season that Bayliss (Kyle Secor) decided to explore his repressed gayness. But by "The Complete Season 4," it had dumped the documentary-like everydayness of the original episodes and the great book that inspired it to become one of the best cop shows ever aired. The fourth season found the show without the disgraced Beau Felton (Daniel Baldwin) and the retired Stan Bolander (Ned Beatty)
FEATURES
By Tim Grobaty and Tim Grobaty,Knight-Ridder News Service | April 14, 1992
There are scads of similarities between 1989's epic western miniseries "Lonesome Dove" and tonight's two-hour TV movie "Ned Blessing" (9 o'clock on CBS, Channel 11).They both, to pick just one similarity at random, have horses in them. And they share an executive producer, Bill Whittliff.Mr. Whittliff took a different approach with this western outing. Instead of bagging stars like "Lonesome Dove's" Robert Duvall and Tommy Lee Jones, this time he got Daniel Baldwin, who played the womanizing tavern regular "Cheesy" P. Chadwell in the 1990 CBS midseason replacement series "Sydney."
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