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By Knight-Ridder | December 26, 1991
There are wedding bells in the offing for jazzman Harry Connick Jr. and model Jill Goodacre. After two years together, the couple will marry "in about a year or two," Connick told "Entertainment Tonight." He interrupted a performance at the Wheeler Opera House in Aspen, Colo., to announce the news.
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By Chris Kaltenbach and The Baltimore Sun | September 9, 2014
Kevin Frazier's latest gig starts this evening, Sept. 9, as he takes over as co-anchor of the syndicated entertainment news show “Entertainment Tonight.” Formerly of TV's “The Insider,” Frazier, 50, will share hosting duties with "ET" veteran Nancy O'Dell. He replaces Rob Marciano, who left the show in July to join ABC News and “Good Morning America.” “Kevin lives and breathes entertainment news; he is the ultimate professional and has a phenomenal relationship with Nancy,” Brad Bessey, executive producer of “Entertainment Tonight,” says in a story that ran in Variety when Frazier's arrival was announced.
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FEATURES
By Newsday | September 25, 1991
WARNER BOOKS, publisher of "Scarlett: The Sequel to Margaret Mitchell's 'Gone With the Wind,' " is spending $600,000 on publicity and publishing 900,000 copies.To maintain the suspense of what happens to Rhett Butler and Scarlett O'Hara, no store could display the book until today. No reviewer or writer saw the book before Saturday (when it was delivered to homes, for added privacy), and they hadto promise not to print anything until today. The only foretaste was an excerpt in Life last month that left off with Scarlett pregnant by Rhett and Rhett married to another woman.
SPORTS
By Jamison Hensley and Jamison Hensley,Sun reporter | January 31, 2007
MIAMI -- With this year's Super Bowl theme "One game, one dream" hanging over his right shoulder, the Colts' Peyton Manning primarily kept his game face at yesterday's media day. This wasn't the commercial Manning, the one who has cracked up fans with lines like "Cut that meat." This was the all-business Manning, a quarterback who has the look of being on a personal mission. "Certainly, you feel a small window of opportunity," Manning said five days before the Indianapolis Colts play the Chicago Bears in the Super Bowl.
NEWS
By RICHARD RODRIGUEZ | February 21, 1992
Los Angeles. -- Acouple of years ago, the Roman Catholic cardinal of New York hired a public-relations firm to help him in the media wars over abortion. That a prince of the church would no longer trust his own spiritual authority, that the preacher in his pulpit was no longer sure he was reaching his congregation, that the priest needed a public-relations firm -- here was evidence of a church that had lost its confidence.A couple of evenings ago, on ''Entertainment Tonight,'' there was the cardinal of Los Angeles, Roger Mahony, proposing a new code for movies and television.
FEATURES
By Michael Kilian and Michael Kilian,Chicago Tribune | July 1, 1992
It occurs to me that, when civilization finally ends, we will learn of it first on television's "Entertainment Tonight."You see, I actually did witness the end of civilization, and I did so watching "Entertainment Tonight."By "the end of civilization," I am referring to what was billed as a hot new dance craze known as the "mosh," or more properly (though there's nothing very proper about it), "moshing," as in "to mosh," or in past tense (particularly as concerns its practitioner/victims)
FEATURES
By Steve McKerrow and Steve McKerrow,Sun Staff Writer | August 14, 1995
Maryland Public Television viewers disturbed by sound problems on an earlier airing can take advantage of a repeat showing tonight of the documentary "Indianapolis: Ship of Doom." It follows a one-night showing of the great film chronicle "Victory at Sea."* "Entertainment Tonight" (7:30 p.m.-8 p.m., WJZ, Channel 13) -- With two new films due release soon, Burt Reynolds talks about how he's bounced back from the collapse of his marriage to Loni Anderson and the demise of his series "Evening Shade."
NEWS
By RICHARD LOUV | June 12, 1992
San Diego. -- There is no public. Either that or the public has moved without leaving a forwarding address.These are two conclusions that can be drawn from this year's dismal presidential race. Webster's defines the word public as ''of, belonging to, or concerning the people as a whole.'' But finding the public today is as hard as finding a politician who inhaled.What we used to consider the public meeting places -- village squares, the school auditoriums, town halls -- have all but disappeared.
NEWS
By Richard Reeves | April 24, 1997
WASHINGTON -- "Media," the word as we use it now, was created by advertising men in the 1920s. I don't much like it or most of its refinements and manifestations, words like "the product," "data," "platform," "niche," "brand name," "market research" and "profit center."That said, the worst thing that ever-expanding "media" did to me and my ilk -- and to my nation, too -- was to merge news and entertainment, blending fact and fiction and making news into just another subset of entertainment.
ENTERTAINMENT
By J. D. Considine and J. D. Considine,Sun Pop Music Critic | September 15, 1995
As might be expected after all his years on "Entertainment Tonight," John Tesh knows a few things about image. He realizes, for instance, that because he plays pop instrumental music, critics are no more likely to be kind to him than they are to Kenny G. But he also understands that the bad reviews aren't just sparked by the music he plays."
NEWS
By Maria E. Fernandez and Maria E. Fernandez,LOS ANGELES TIMES | October 22, 2006
HOLLYWOOD -- James Woods is the first to admit that his first full-time TV job isn't much of a stretch. On CBS' new hit Shark, he plays the loud and egotistical Sebastian Stark, an ostentatious Los Angeles defense lawyer who switches sides and joins the district attorney's office. Woods, after all, has spent much of his on-screen career playing versions of himself, even spoofing that persona on HBO's Entourage last season, when he guest-starred opposite his real-life 20-year-old girlfriend, Ashley Madison.
NEWS
By Richard Reeves | April 24, 1997
WASHINGTON -- "Media," the word as we use it now, was created by advertising men in the 1920s. I don't much like it or most of its refinements and manifestations, words like "the product," "data," "platform," "niche," "brand name," "market research" and "profit center."That said, the worst thing that ever-expanding "media" did to me and my ilk -- and to my nation, too -- was to merge news and entertainment, blending fact and fiction and making news into just another subset of entertainment.
ENTERTAINMENT
By J. D. Considine and J. D. Considine,Sun Pop Music Critic | September 15, 1995
As might be expected after all his years on "Entertainment Tonight," John Tesh knows a few things about image. He realizes, for instance, that because he plays pop instrumental music, critics are no more likely to be kind to him than they are to Kenny G. But he also understands that the bad reviews aren't just sparked by the music he plays."
FEATURES
By Steve McKerrow and Steve McKerrow,Sun Staff Writer | August 14, 1995
Maryland Public Television viewers disturbed by sound problems on an earlier airing can take advantage of a repeat showing tonight of the documentary "Indianapolis: Ship of Doom." It follows a one-night showing of the great film chronicle "Victory at Sea."* "Entertainment Tonight" (7:30 p.m.-8 p.m., WJZ, Channel 13) -- With two new films due release soon, Burt Reynolds talks about how he's bounced back from the collapse of his marriage to Loni Anderson and the demise of his series "Evening Shade."
FEATURES
By Michael Kilian and Michael Kilian,Chicago Tribune | July 1, 1992
It occurs to me that, when civilization finally ends, we will learn of it first on television's "Entertainment Tonight."You see, I actually did witness the end of civilization, and I did so watching "Entertainment Tonight."By "the end of civilization," I am referring to what was billed as a hot new dance craze known as the "mosh," or more properly (though there's nothing very proper about it), "moshing," as in "to mosh," or in past tense (particularly as concerns its practitioner/victims)
NEWS
By RICHARD LOUV | June 12, 1992
San Diego. -- There is no public. Either that or the public has moved without leaving a forwarding address.These are two conclusions that can be drawn from this year's dismal presidential race. Webster's defines the word public as ''of, belonging to, or concerning the people as a whole.'' But finding the public today is as hard as finding a politician who inhaled.What we used to consider the public meeting places -- village squares, the school auditoriums, town halls -- have all but disappeared.
SPORTS
By Jamison Hensley and Jamison Hensley,Sun reporter | January 31, 2007
MIAMI -- With this year's Super Bowl theme "One game, one dream" hanging over his right shoulder, the Colts' Peyton Manning primarily kept his game face at yesterday's media day. This wasn't the commercial Manning, the one who has cracked up fans with lines like "Cut that meat." This was the all-business Manning, a quarterback who has the look of being on a personal mission. "Certainly, you feel a small window of opportunity," Manning said five days before the Indianapolis Colts play the Chicago Bears in the Super Bowl.
NEWS
By Maria E. Fernandez and Maria E. Fernandez,LOS ANGELES TIMES | October 22, 2006
HOLLYWOOD -- James Woods is the first to admit that his first full-time TV job isn't much of a stretch. On CBS' new hit Shark, he plays the loud and egotistical Sebastian Stark, an ostentatious Los Angeles defense lawyer who switches sides and joins the district attorney's office. Woods, after all, has spent much of his on-screen career playing versions of himself, even spoofing that persona on HBO's Entourage last season, when he guest-starred opposite his real-life 20-year-old girlfriend, Ashley Madison.
NEWS
By RICHARD RODRIGUEZ | February 21, 1992
Los Angeles. -- Acouple of years ago, the Roman Catholic cardinal of New York hired a public-relations firm to help him in the media wars over abortion. That a prince of the church would no longer trust his own spiritual authority, that the preacher in his pulpit was no longer sure he was reaching his congregation, that the priest needed a public-relations firm -- here was evidence of a church that had lost its confidence.A couple of evenings ago, on ''Entertainment Tonight,'' there was the cardinal of Los Angeles, Roger Mahony, proposing a new code for movies and television.
FEATURES
By Knight-Ridder | December 26, 1991
There are wedding bells in the offing for jazzman Harry Connick Jr. and model Jill Goodacre. After two years together, the couple will marry "in about a year or two," Connick told "Entertainment Tonight." He interrupted a performance at the Wheeler Opera House in Aspen, Colo., to announce the news.
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