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Deborah Norville

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By David Zurawik and David Zurawik,Sun Television Critic | April 1, 1991
Cheryl Ladd outdoes herself in "Danielle Steel's Changes," tonight at 9 on WMAR-TV (Channel 2).That means you may love or hate the movie, depending upon how you feel about Ladd as an actress.Personally, I think calling her performance one-note is too kind by about three-fourths of a note.But aesthetics is not what "Changes" and much of prime-time television is about tonight -- one the nuttiest nights of the year.It's about counterprogramming -- and, boy, are NBC, CBS and ABC counterpunching each other tonight.
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By Mary Corey and Mary Corey,Staff Writer | November 29, 1992
To the list of great mismatches in life -- oil and water, fire and ice, Bryant Gumbel and Deborah Norville -- add this one: Spike Gjerde and chain restaurants.The chef of Spike & Charlie's says the new corporate-owned eateries in the Baltimore area -- at least six of which have opened in the last year -- are homogenizing eating out in this town."What does it say about the local dining scene when almost every new restaurant that's opened is a satellite of a distant corporation?" he asks. "I don't begrudge successful restaurants.
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By SYLVIA BADGER | August 2, 1992
While our Baltimore Orioles stay busy playing baseball, their wives stay busy raising money and awareness for that wonderful facility, the Johns Hopkins Children's Center.I had a nice chat with Jill Olson, wife of Orioles relief pitcher Greg, about an upcoming fund-raiser, the Orioles Wives Auction, on Thursday at Oriole Park.This is a great evening for sports fans and their families. The fun begins at 5:30 p.m. with live bands, clowns and a children's corner. Or you might want to play the piano that Tom Hanks danced on in the movie, "Big," or you can sing with the karaoke machine.
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By SYLVIA BADGER | August 2, 1992
While our Baltimore Orioles stay busy playing baseball, their wives stay busy raising money and awareness for that wonderful facility, the Johns Hopkins Children's Center.I had a nice chat with Jill Olson, wife of Orioles relief pitcher Greg, about an upcoming fund-raiser, the Orioles Wives Auction, on Thursday at Oriole Park.This is a great evening for sports fans and their families. The fun begins at 5:30 p.m. with live bands, clowns and a children's corner. Or you might want to play the piano that Tom Hanks danced on in the movie, "Big," or you can sing with the karaoke machine.
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By Mary Corey and Mary Corey,Staff Writer | November 29, 1992
To the list of great mismatches in life -- oil and water, fire and ice, Bryant Gumbel and Deborah Norville -- add this one: Spike Gjerde and chain restaurants.The chef of Spike & Charlie's says the new corporate-owned eateries in the Baltimore area -- at least six of which have opened in the last year -- are homogenizing eating out in this town."What does it say about the local dining scene when almost every new restaurant that's opened is a satellite of a distant corporation?" he asks. "I don't begrudge successful restaurants.
NEWS
October 12, 2007
Inside Edition's Deborah Norville is scheduled to discuss and sign copies of her new book at 3:30 p.m. Sunday at the Southeast Anchor Library, 3601 Eastern Ave. Norville is the author of Thank You Power: Making the Science of Gratitude Work for You, which contends that "giving thanks can make you happier and healthier," according to library official. Information: www.prattli brary.org.
SPORTS
September 15, 2000
Quote: "When you talk about the whole package and what a guy's done over the course of a season and what he's meant to a ballclub, Darin Erstad is head and shoulders above any other candidate." - Angels manager Mike Scioscia on Erstad's MVP credibility It's a fact: TV journalist and "Inside Edition" host Deborah Norville sang the national anthem and "Take Me Out To The Ball Game" at the Angels' game Wednesday night. Who's hot: The White Sox's Keith Foulke has 30 saves in 35 chances and eight in a row. Who's not: The Mariners' Carlos Guillen committed his 19th error, most on Seattle, in his 78th game.
FEATURES
April 2, 1991
Controversy arose last week after a photograph of Deborah Norville breast feeding her infant son appeared on the pages of People magazine.Norville's peers in the electronic news biz disparaged the decision to breast feed in public. "A serious newswoman does not do this," one snipped.The Norville swirl does raise a point, though: Should women routinely breast feed in public? And, further, are you uncomfortable when they do?To register your opinion, call SUNDIAL, the Baltimore Sun's directory of telephone information services at 783-1800 (or 268-7736 in Anne Arundel County)
FEATURES
April 3, 1991
When a photograph of Deborah Norville breast feeding her infant son appeared last week in People magazine, a minor controversy arose. However, a clear majority of callers to SUNDIAL feel that it's okay for a woman to breast feed her child in public.Of the 735 Evening Sun readers and other callers yesterday, 444, or 60 percent, said they thought it was okay for a woman to breast feed in public. Of that total, 361 were male callers, and 236, or 65 percent, approved. Of the 374 female callers, 208, or 55 percent, gave their approval.
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By Knight-Ridder Newspapers | April 28, 1992
NBC exile Deborah Norville may go to CNN.Ms. Norville, now the host of a weeknight ABC Radio show out of her New York home, is "officially involved in talks" with the cable network, a CNN spokesman confirmed yesterday. "At this point, everything is in the conceptual phase."CNN insiders say that Ms. Norville could end up as host of a New York-based morning show as part of a network-wide programming shake-up. CNN now airs hourlong news blocks until 1 p.m., when Sonya Friedman begins her Los Angeles talk show.
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By David Zurawik and David Zurawik,Sun Television Critic | April 1, 1991
Cheryl Ladd outdoes herself in "Danielle Steel's Changes," tonight at 9 on WMAR-TV (Channel 2).That means you may love or hate the movie, depending upon how you feel about Ladd as an actress.Personally, I think calling her performance one-note is too kind by about three-fourths of a note.But aesthetics is not what "Changes" and much of prime-time television is about tonight -- one the nuttiest nights of the year.It's about counterprogramming -- and, boy, are NBC, CBS and ABC counterpunching each other tonight.
FEATURES
By Chris Kaltenbach and Chris Kaltenbach,SUN STAFF | January 3, 1997
Almost 15 years since he first sat in it, Bryant Gumbel is today vacating the host chair on NBC's "Today," leaving under his own power, with nary a hint of the cattle prod used on some of his predecessors.Did anyone ever suspect it would happen any other way? After the debacle that followed their roughshod treatment of Jane Pauley a few years back, there's no way the honchos at NBC were going to push Gumbel out the door. And any attempt to treat him the way Deborah Norville was treated, hung out to dry as the sacrificial lamb to her bosses' boneheadedness, probably would have resulted in bloodshed at Rockefeller Center.
FEATURES
By Mary Corey and members of the Morning Features staff | December 30, 1990
Listen up, dudes.(Oops, sorry, that's out.)It's time again to distinguish between the daring and the de rigueur, to separate who's a shoo-in for stardom from who'd have to slap six cops and snare Donald Trump to get there.Ohhh, the choices boggled our minds. Would M. C. Hammer, hot pants or Evander Holyfield make our lists?Some did and some didn't. But we didn't just pick these out of thin, ozone-depleted air.Instead, we did research. Well, make that pseudo-research. We asked ourselves, "Was this something your parents would say, 'Huh?
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