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NEWS
March 23, 2008
On March 19, 2008 GUIDO SEPE. Beloved husband of Lucia Sepe (nee Siclari); devoted father of Gerardo Sepe and his wife Carole and Maria Gorman (nee Sepe) and her husband Tom; dear brother of Maria Pecchia, Genezia Speranza and Paolo Sepe. Loving grandfather of Daniel, Natasha and Marina Sepe and Alexander, Patrick and Matthew Gorman. Friends may call at the family owned Ruck Towson Funeral Home, Inc. 1050 York Rd. (beltway exit 26) on Monday from 2-4 and 6-9pm. A funeral mass will be celebrated at St. Joseph Church, Texas on Tuesday at 10:00am.
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NEWS
By Frederick N. Rasmussen, The Baltimore Sun | April 4, 2011
Christopher "Guido" Whitesel, a bartender who worked at esatablishments in Annapolis and Baltimore, died March 27 of cancer at Anne Arundel Medical Center in Annapolis. He was 55. Mr. Whitesel was born in Washington and raised in Silver Spring, where he graduated in 1973 from John F. Kennedy High School. He attended Montgomery Community College before becoming a bartender in the 1970s. Mr. Whitesel was working at a gangster-themed bar in Rockville when a customer christened him with a nickname that stuck for the rest of his life.
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FEATURES
By Rene Rodriguez and Rene Rodriguez,KNIGHT-RIDDER NEWS SERVICE | September 26, 1997
In "Kiss Me, Guido," a lunk-headed pizza maker named Frankie (Nick Scotti) answers a classified want ad from a GWM looking to share an apartment.Frankie wants to follow his dream of becoming an actor in Manhattan, but he's also flat broke, so the ad seems particularly promising to him -- especially since he thinks "GWM" stands for "Guy With Money."But GWM, of course, actually stands for "Gay White Male." The idea behind "Kiss Me, Guido" is that watching the homophobic Frankie and the homosexual Warren (Anthony Barrile)
NEWS
March 23, 2008
On March 19, 2008 GUIDO SEPE. Beloved husband of Lucia Sepe (nee Siclari); devoted father of Gerardo Sepe and his wife Carole and Maria Gorman (nee Sepe) and her husband Tom; dear brother of Maria Pecchia, Genezia Speranza and Paolo Sepe. Loving grandfather of Daniel, Natasha and Marina Sepe and Alexander, Patrick and Matthew Gorman. Friends may call at the family owned Ruck Towson Funeral Home, Inc. 1050 York Rd. (beltway exit 26) on Monday from 2-4 and 6-9pm. A funeral mass will be celebrated at St. Joseph Church, Texas on Tuesday at 10:00am.
SPORTS
By John W. Stewart and John W. Stewart,Sun Staff Writer | May 29, 1994
The way the area golfing scene has gone this spring, it seems reasonable that when Baltimore area Open and Amateur qualifying is held by the Maryland State Golf Association at Wakefield Valley Golf Club Tuesday there will be some Hobbit's Glen members moving on to the championships.It's also a good bet that they will be members of "Guido's Group."Talk to players like Mike Panos, Jay Stosz and others who helped the Columbia club score a major upset in winning the Maryland State team match title, and later have individual successes, and they will say the real winner is Columbia resident Gary Guido.
FEATURES
By Ann Hornaday and Ann Hornaday,SUN FILM CRITIC | June 4, 1999
Since its initial release 36 years ago, Federico Fellini's "8 1/2" has become such a filmmaker's talisman, quoted in almost every student film and Woody Allen movie you can think of, that it's difficult to take it on its own terms -- as a great film, no more, no less.Happily, the task has been made easier by the recent re-release of the film on a gloriously restored 35 millimeter black and white print, which arrives at the Charles Theatre today. And a fresh look at the movie many considered Fellini's masterpiece reveals a work that is as funny, glamorous, ingenious and morally relevant as it was the first day it was screened.
FEATURES
By J. Wynn Rousuck | November 14, 1991
"Nine" was far from a standard musical when it opened on Broadway in 1982, and it is far from a standard selection for the Vagabond Players.Not only is this Maury Yeston-Arthur Kopit musical based on the seemingly unlikely source of Federico Fellini's semi-autobiographical, impressionistic film, "8 1/2 ," but the original production featured a cast of 21 women and one man (and several children), most of whom spent most of the show moving around a set that represented a Venetian spa.At the Vagabonds, director Todd Pearthree has trimmed the cast down to 13 women, one man and one child, and the fluid way he choreographs their movements on the constricted set is a mini-marvel.
NEWS
May 9, 2004
On May 7, 2004 JASON LEE of Baltimore formerly of Pasadena. Beloved husband of Heather N. Mc Crone (nee Burmeister); loving son of Patricia Guido Hill and the late Donald Mc Crone, Jr. and grandson of Margaret Mc Crone and Donald Mc Crone, Sr. Beloved father of Ashley L., Breanna L. and J. Hunter Mc Crone; dearest brother of Tara Guido, Bradley Williams and Allison Schank. The family will receive friends at the family owned and operated MCCULLY-POLYNIAK FUNERAL HOME, P.A., 3204 Mountain Rd. (Pasadena)
NEWS
By Dan Rodricks | June 26, 1991
"Here we go again," Guido Iozzi said. "Whenever you guys come around, I know you're gonna be digging up the past. You got your ax out? You ready to go? They put that poison pen in you peoples' hands."I hadn't said a word but hello. I hadn't spoken to Guido Iozzi in 13 years, which was the last time his name was in the news. By then, he had been out of jail for nearly five years and he was looking to make a comeback as a labor boss in Baltimore."Why don't you write with a pen that spreads a word of comfort?"
ENTERTAINMENT
By Ann Hornaday and Ann Hornaday,Sun Film Critic | June 6, 1999
I almost didn't see "8 1/2 " again. A press screening of Federico Fellini's 1963 film, which opened at the Charles on Friday, was scheduled during a particularly harried week. When that Friday rolled around, my eyes were, as we say in the trade, seriously bleeding. "How big a deal would it be if I canceled?" I wondered. "I must have seen '8 1/2 ' a dozen times by now."My conscience won the day, and I went to the Charles anyway. And what I saw was a brand new movie. It wasn't just the sparkling new 35 mm print, with its velvet blacks and dazzling whites.
NEWS
May 9, 2004
On May 7, 2004 JASON LEE of Baltimore formerly of Pasadena. Beloved husband of Heather N. Mc Crone (nee Burmeister); loving son of Patricia Guido Hill and the late Donald Mc Crone, Jr. and grandson of Margaret Mc Crone and Donald Mc Crone, Sr. Beloved father of Ashley L., Breanna L. and J. Hunter Mc Crone; dearest brother of Tara Guido, Bradley Williams and Allison Schank. The family will receive friends at the family owned and operated MCCULLY-POLYNIAK FUNERAL HOME, P.A., 3204 Mountain Rd. (Pasadena)
NEWS
November 30, 2002
Osmar Guido "Ozzie" Hebert, a retired boating liaison officer for the state Department of Natural Resources and mill enthusiast, died of complications from an infection Sunday at his Centreville home. He was 67. Mr. Hebert was born in Baltimore and raised in Towson. He was a 1953 graduate of Towson High School and earned his bachelor's degree in forestry from Purdue University in 1958. He began his career with the Maryland Department of Forests and Parks in 1958 and was promoted three years later to district park supervisor for the northern section of the state.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Joanne E. Morvay and By Joanne E. Morvay,special to the sun | February 20, 2000
Amanda DeMarco has been trying to get Norman Guido Jr. on ice skates since the couple began dating nearly four years ago. "Norm," as everyone calls him, declined each time she asked. The whole idea -- trying to move in shoes with sharp metal blades on the bottom -- made no sense to him. When Amanda pressed the subject, Norm would remind her of his vision: All 5-foot-10-inches of him flailing around on the ice until he falls. Amanda resigned herself to skating alone. But then she heard a radio ad for an event she thought might change Norm's mind: Baltimore's annual "Valentine's Day Wedding on Ice."
ENTERTAINMENT
By Ann Hornaday and Ann Hornaday,Sun Film Critic | June 6, 1999
I almost didn't see "8 1/2 " again. A press screening of Federico Fellini's 1963 film, which opened at the Charles on Friday, was scheduled during a particularly harried week. When that Friday rolled around, my eyes were, as we say in the trade, seriously bleeding. "How big a deal would it be if I canceled?" I wondered. "I must have seen '8 1/2 ' a dozen times by now."My conscience won the day, and I went to the Charles anyway. And what I saw was a brand new movie. It wasn't just the sparkling new 35 mm print, with its velvet blacks and dazzling whites.
FEATURES
By Ann Hornaday and Ann Hornaday,SUN FILM CRITIC | June 4, 1999
Since its initial release 36 years ago, Federico Fellini's "8 1/2" has become such a filmmaker's talisman, quoted in almost every student film and Woody Allen movie you can think of, that it's difficult to take it on its own terms -- as a great film, no more, no less.Happily, the task has been made easier by the recent re-release of the film on a gloriously restored 35 millimeter black and white print, which arrives at the Charles Theatre today. And a fresh look at the movie many considered Fellini's masterpiece reveals a work that is as funny, glamorous, ingenious and morally relevant as it was the first day it was screened.
FEATURES
By Ann Hornaday and Ann Hornaday,SUN FILM CRITIC | October 30, 1998
Much of the advance press surrounding Roberto Benigni's "Life Is Beautiful" centers on the question, "How do you make a comedy about the Holocaust?" Easy. You don't.Instead, you make a deeply affecting drama about a man's fight for survival using the redemptive power of laughter and human values. "Life Is Beautiful" brings to vibrant life Ernest Hemingway's observation that courage is grace under pressure.In an entrancing performance, Benigni portrays the bravest hero seen on screens recently.
FEATURES
By Jessica Lazar and Ann LoLordo and Jessica Lazar and Ann LoLordo,SUN FOREIGN STAFF | July 26, 1998
JERUSALEM - During the Israeli premiere of his movie, "La Vita e Bella" ("Life Is Beautiful"), Italian director Roberto Benigni scanned the darkened theater, watching the faces around him.His film, a comic love story set against the horror of a Nazi concentration camp, received a standing ovation at the prestigious Cannes Festival earlier this year. But here, in a country that rose out of the ashes of the Holocaust with 350,000 survivors among its nearly 6 million citizens, Benigni worried about the reception his film would receive.
FEATURES
By Ann Hornaday and Ann Hornaday,SUN FILM CRITIC | October 30, 1998
Much of the advance press surrounding Roberto Benigni's "Life Is Beautiful" centers on the question, "How do you make a comedy about the Holocaust?" Easy. You don't.Instead, you make a deeply affecting drama about a man's fight for survival using the redemptive power of laughter and human values. "Life Is Beautiful" brings to vibrant life Ernest Hemingway's observation that courage is grace under pressure.In an entrancing performance, Benigni portrays the bravest hero seen on screens recently.
FEATURES
By Jessica Lazar and Ann LoLordo and Jessica Lazar and Ann LoLordo,SUN FOREIGN STAFF | July 26, 1998
JERUSALEM - During the Israeli premiere of his movie, "La Vita e Bella" ("Life Is Beautiful"), Italian director Roberto Benigni scanned the darkened theater, watching the faces around him.His film, a comic love story set against the horror of a Nazi concentration camp, received a standing ovation at the prestigious Cannes Festival earlier this year. But here, in a country that rose out of the ashes of the Holocaust with 350,000 survivors among its nearly 6 million citizens, Benigni worried about the reception his film would receive.
FEATURES
By Rene Rodriguez and Rene Rodriguez,KNIGHT-RIDDER NEWS SERVICE | September 26, 1997
In "Kiss Me, Guido," a lunk-headed pizza maker named Frankie (Nick Scotti) answers a classified want ad from a GWM looking to share an apartment.Frankie wants to follow his dream of becoming an actor in Manhattan, but he's also flat broke, so the ad seems particularly promising to him -- especially since he thinks "GWM" stands for "Guy With Money."But GWM, of course, actually stands for "Gay White Male." The idea behind "Kiss Me, Guido" is that watching the homophobic Frankie and the homosexual Warren (Anthony Barrile)
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