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By Newsday | March 25, 1991
NEW YORK -- The couple of the '80s who split in the '90s, Donald and Ivana Trump officially brought down the curtain Saturday when they settled on the divorce deal of the decade.In discussions Friday that went from 5 p.m. to midnight, Donald and Ivana met face to face in the Park Avenue law office of Jay Goldberg, who represents Donald. Things were testy for a while. But, Mr. Goldberg said, "As with all final divorce negotiations, things started off hot, and then reason overcame emotion."In the end, the $14 million cash settlement came down to who gets the old Mercedes (Ms. Trump)
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By Knight-Ridder News Service | January 27, 1993
Ivana Trump has created a larger-than-life life on her own.Since her divorce from tycoon Donald Trump, she has written a successful novel, "For Love Alone," now in paperback (Pocket Books, $6). But well before that, she was making heads turn and earning headlines as businesswoman, expert skier, interior designer, quotable celebrity.She's modeled and done some bit parts on TV, served as American spokeswoman for the very expensive Roederer Cristal champagne and pitched in for all sorts of philanthropic organizations.
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NEWS
April 4, 1992
AIDS talisman Yeah, we know you already sat through the Oscars this week, but give the broadcast and cable industry its turn. After all, what do you spend more time watching? Here are some broadcast winners of the George Foster Peabody Awards -- the industry's so-called Pulitzer Prizes -- announced Thursday:"Murphy Brown," "Late Night With David Letterman," "I'll Fly Away," "Northern Exposure," coverage of the Masters golf tournament by CBS Sports, coverage of the Soviet coup by Cable News Network and National Public Radio's coverage of Justice Clarence Thomas' confirmation.
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By Newsday | April 10, 1992
New York -- In a mega-blitz of publicity, Ivana Trump made her debut as a fiction writer this week, charming talk-show hosts and magazine writers with tales of how she spent hours "thinking and thinking" while developing the romance-among-the-glitterati plot of her novel, "For Love Alone."Deftly, tactfully, Ms. Trump has managed to suggest that she wrote the novel, without ever coming out and actually saying so. All but hidden amid the hype is the fact that, although Ivana's name is on the jacket, the book was conceived by committee and produced by a ghostwriter, Camille Marchetta, a professional writer hired to spin a yarn and then sit back and let Ivana take the credit, using her celebrity to sell the book.
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By Newsday | April 10, 1992
New York -- In a mega-blitz of publicity, Ivana Trump made her debut as a fiction writer this week, charming talk-show hosts and magazine writers with tales of how she spent hours "thinking and thinking" while developing the romance-among-the-glitterati plot of her novel, "For Love Alone."Deftly, tactfully, Ms. Trump has managed to suggest that she wrote the novel, without ever coming out and actually saying so. All but hidden amid the hype is the fact that, although Ivana's name is on the jacket, the book was conceived by committee and produced by a ghostwriter, Camille Marchetta, a professional writer hired to spin a yarn and then sit back and let Ivana take the credit, using her celebrity to sell the book.
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By Jean Prescott and Jean Prescott,Knight-Ridder Newspapers | April 7, 1992
If Dan Miller were a circus artist, he'd be walking the high wire without a net. In fact, the man many will remember as co-host and announcer of the short-lived "Pat Sajak Show" is attempting the TV equivalent of that feat. Today (at 1 p.m.) he became the host of "Miller & Company," a new live talk show to air daily on The Nashville Network.Scary stuff?"Actually, it's fun," Mr. Miller said. "Everything is coming together very quickly, and I'm really enjoying myself."The news business is live," he adds, "so you get the feeling for [it]
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By Roy H. Campbell and Roy H. Campbell,Knight-Ridder News Service | March 18, 1992
Oh, those crafty Milanese designers.They're trying to steal the Parisians' thunder.In their fall ready-to-wear shows last week, the usually restrained Italian designers went wild -- on and off the runway. The fashions ranged from clothes suitable for an S & M orgy to cowboy gear for Wild West devotees to enough animal prints to make Tarzan feel at home. Offstage, the designers threw parties with themes centering on transvestites, movie stars and the world of rap music. Celebrities on hand included Tina Turner, Elton John and Kim Basinger.
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By Knight-Ridder News Service | January 27, 1993
Ivana Trump has created a larger-than-life life on her own.Since her divorce from tycoon Donald Trump, she has written a successful novel, "For Love Alone," now in paperback (Pocket Books, $6). But well before that, she was making heads turn and earning headlines as businesswoman, expert skier, interior designer, quotable celebrity.She's modeled and done some bit parts on TV, served as American spokeswoman for the very expensive Roederer Cristal champagne and pitched in for all sorts of philanthropic organizations.
NEWS
April 8, 1992
Sally Jessy Raphael retreats from retreatTalk show hostess Sally Jessy Raphael is selling her Bucks County, Pa., bed-and-breakfast and the family retreat next to where her daughter died. She's asking $1.8 million.A spokeswoman denied that the Feb. 2 death of Ms. Raphael's 33-year-old daughter, Allison Vladimir, was the reason for the sale of the 155-year-old Isaac Stover House and a barn that was converted into a seven-bedroom retreat for Ms. Raphael's eight unmarried children.Intruder reappears near Letterman'sDavid Letterman's personal intruder has appeared again near his New Canaan, Conn.
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By Carrie Donovan and Carrie Donovan,New York Times News Service : | April 18, 1991
Now that long hair is back in style, let's discuss where it's going.At first, the trend seemed to be to pile it up in a loose beehive, as Ivana Trump did last year. But judging from the models at the fall fashion shows in New York last week, the movement is now reversed. For sure, long hair is the way to go, but the direction is down.One model after another breezed down the runway with luxurious locks tumbling and bouncing well below their shoulders. Sometimes the hair was straight and smooth.
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By Jean Prescott and Jean Prescott,Knight-Ridder Newspapers | April 7, 1992
If Dan Miller were a circus artist, he'd be walking the high wire without a net. In fact, the man many will remember as co-host and announcer of the short-lived "Pat Sajak Show" is attempting the TV equivalent of that feat. Today (at 1 p.m.) he became the host of "Miller & Company," a new live talk show to air daily on The Nashville Network.Scary stuff?"Actually, it's fun," Mr. Miller said. "Everything is coming together very quickly, and I'm really enjoying myself."The news business is live," he adds, "so you get the feeling for [it]
NEWS
April 4, 1992
AIDS talisman Yeah, we know you already sat through the Oscars this week, but give the broadcast and cable industry its turn. After all, what do you spend more time watching? Here are some broadcast winners of the George Foster Peabody Awards -- the industry's so-called Pulitzer Prizes -- announced Thursday:"Murphy Brown," "Late Night With David Letterman," "I'll Fly Away," "Northern Exposure," coverage of the Masters golf tournament by CBS Sports, coverage of the Soviet coup by Cable News Network and National Public Radio's coverage of Justice Clarence Thomas' confirmation.
FEATURES
By Roy H. Campbell and Roy H. Campbell,Knight-Ridder News Service | March 18, 1992
Oh, those crafty Milanese designers.They're trying to steal the Parisians' thunder.In their fall ready-to-wear shows last week, the usually restrained Italian designers went wild -- on and off the runway. The fashions ranged from clothes suitable for an S & M orgy to cowboy gear for Wild West devotees to enough animal prints to make Tarzan feel at home. Offstage, the designers threw parties with themes centering on transvestites, movie stars and the world of rap music. Celebrities on hand included Tina Turner, Elton John and Kim Basinger.
FEATURES
By Newsday | March 25, 1991
NEW YORK -- The couple of the '80s who split in the '90s, Donald and Ivana Trump officially brought down the curtain Saturday when they settled on the divorce deal of the decade.In discussions Friday that went from 5 p.m. to midnight, Donald and Ivana met face to face in the Park Avenue law office of Jay Goldberg, who represents Donald. Things were testy for a while. But, Mr. Goldberg said, "As with all final divorce negotiations, things started off hot, and then reason overcame emotion."In the end, the $14 million cash settlement came down to who gets the old Mercedes (Ms. Trump)
NEWS
By SUSANNE TROWBRIDGE INSIDE THE CIA: REVEALING THE SECRETS OF THE WORLD'S MOST POWERFUL SPY AGENCY. and SUSANNE TROWBRIDGE INSIDE THE CIA: REVEALING THE SECRETS OF THE WORLD'S MOST POWERFUL SPY AGENCY.,LOS ANGELES TIMES FOR LOVE ALONE | January 17, 1993
TC : BLOODLINES.Susan Conant.Doubleday Perfect Crime.271 pages. $17.Everyone knows that mysteries and cats go together, right? The popularity of Susan Conant's Dog Lovers' Mystery series proves there's also an audience for tales combining canines and crime. In her sixth novel, people may get murdered, but dogs are guaranteed a happy ending -- she says so in the first chapter. If a dog died, "I wouldn't want to hear about it," she declares, and "I wouldn't ask you to listen. Honest to God spelled backward."
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By Vida Roberts and Vida Roberts,SUN STAFF | March 29, 1996
NEW YORK -- Yikes, it's gauchos! Just when we were feeling reassured that those walking fashion disasters from the '70s were forever dead, they came strutting down the Anne Klein runway to the disco thump of "Staying Alive."House designer Patrick Robinson missed the beat on this one, but he's to be forgiven. At 29, he's too young to remember the full effect those goofy pants have on a woman's backside. He did fine with the rest of this retro collection with some snappy maxi-coats, maxi-skirts and relaxed sportswear, which keeps this career-friendly house going.
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