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By Nestor Aparicio and Nestor Aparicio,Evening Sun Staff | October 17, 1991
It's nice to have glowing comments from critics about your TC latest album and concerts, but as guitarist and singer David Schelzel of The Ocean Blue would tell you, it's not always what you say but how you say it.The Ocean Blue's sophomore effort, "Cerulean," is a masterful work from the Hershey, Pa., quartet, but once again critics (including this one) have to add a line about the band being the ultimate rip off of British modern rock.And it bugs Schelzel to no end."I don't really want to be a British-sounding American band," said Schelzel, whose band will perform at Max's On Broadway Tuesday night.
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EXPLORE
October 7, 2012
now playing "Finding Nemo" (G). Re-release of the animated Disney film in which a fish searches the ocean blue to find his missing son. With Albert Brooks, Ellen DeGeneres and Alexander Gould. TownMall Cinemas (11:50* a.m.) "Frankenweenie" (PG). In this animated feature directed by Tim Burton, a boy "shockingly" brings his dead dog, Sparky, back to life. With Catherine O'Hara, Martin Short, Martin Landau. TownMall Cinemas (11:40* a.m., 12:30 , 2:00*, 2:45, 4:15*, 5:00, 6:30*, 7:20, 9:00* p.m.)
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FEATURES
By J.D. Considine | July 11, 1992
Summer pop festivals aren't always the bargain they seem, but some would be a bargain under any circumstance. Take, for example, today's WHFS-tival at the Prince Georges Equestrian Center in Upper Marlboro. Not only are the bands great -- the lineup includes such new music comers as the Soup Dragons, the Charlatans UK, They Might Be Giants, the Ocean Blue, the Wolfgang Press and Catherine Wheel -- but the $7 ticket price (only $6 if you bought early) makes it the bargain of the season. The gates open at 8 this morning, and the music starts at 11 a.m.; the predicted finish is 9 p.m. Call (301)
NEWS
December 1, 1992
SO YOU thought Hollywood made legends?The recent onslaught of Columbus-bashing films and programs seems to say otherwise. A conservative group, Media Research Center, describes Hollywood's latest venture into political correctness in its November newsletter, "TV, etc." It's hard to recognize the Columbus of legend. He's been turned into a scoundrel of monstrous proportions.In the film, "Christopher Columbus: The Discovery," we're faced with a thieving, cruel Columbus who not only steals personal jewels and gold from the local Taino Indians, but shackles and curses them when they won't recite Christian verses.
NEWS
December 1, 1992
SO YOU thought Hollywood made legends?The recent onslaught of Columbus-bashing films and programs seems to say otherwise. A conservative group, Media Research Center, describes Hollywood's latest venture into political correctness in its November newsletter, "TV, etc." It's hard to recognize the Columbus of legend. He's been turned into a scoundrel of monstrous proportions.In the film, "Christopher Columbus: The Discovery," we're faced with a thieving, cruel Columbus who not only steals personal jewels and gold from the local Taino Indians, but shackles and curses them when they won't recite Christian verses.
EXPLORE
September 22, 2012
now playing "2016 Obama's America" (PG). Documentary based on Dinesh D'Souza's book, "The Roots of Obama's Rage. " TownMall Cinemas (12:45 p.m.) "Dredd" (R). In the future, a tough cop serves as judge, jury and executioner. With Karl Urban, Olivia Thirlby and Lena Headeya. TownMall Cinemas (1:20*, 3:50, 4:20*, 6:50, 7:20* p.m.) "End of Watch" (R). Police partners form a close bond, and also share a challenging life on the street. With Jake Gyllenhaal, Michael Peña.
NEWS
By Mike Lane | October 12, 1992
WAS IT WORTH IT?: A COLLECTION OF INTERNATIONA CARTOONS ABOUT COLUMBUS AND HIS TRIP TO AMERICA. Edited by Michael Ricci and Joseph George Szabo. Witty World Publications. 109 Pages.POOR Christopher Columbus! He has been the victim of some very bad press on the 500th anniversary of his discovery of America. (Some say properly so, considering what he did to the indigenous populations he found here.)But Columbus was merely one of the great entrepreneurs of his day, a sea-going Ivan Boesky with a hostile buyout plan the New World couldn't ignore.
NEWS
August 22, 1999
Young children begin each school year full of wonder and eager to learn. They have a natural curiosity and an unending supply of questions. "Do fish fly?" "Why is the ocean blue?" In the past, questions like these may have been given a cursory response or even dismissed in the rush of the busy school day. With today's technology, however, teachers can direct students to sources that will quickly expand their knowledge and feed their appetite to learn.Search toolsThese web guides are uncomplicated, have easy-to-follow directions and search within a limited range of appropriate sites:* www.yahooligans.
NEWS
By Greg Tasker and Greg Tasker,Staff writer | October 23, 1991
When asked what they know about Christopher Columbus, seventh-grade students in Pam Monacelli's social studies class at Sykesville MiddleSchool offer a flurry of answers.They can, of course, name the Italian sea captain's three sailing ships -- the Nina, Pinta and SantaMaria -- recite dates, point to the pertinent geographical locationsand tell you what the explorer was looking for.But these students also will tell you that Columbus' meeting witha new culture had a profound impact on American Indians.
NEWS
By Mike Lane | October 12, 1992
WAS IT WORTH IT?: A COLLECTION OF INTERNATIONA CARTOONS ABOUT COLUMBUS AND HIS TRIP TO AMERICA. Edited by Michael Ricci and Joseph George Szabo. Witty World Publications. 109 Pages.POOR Christopher Columbus! He has been the victim of some very bad press on the 500th anniversary of his discovery of America. (Some say properly so, considering what he did to the indigenous populations he found here.)But Columbus was merely one of the great entrepreneurs of his day, a sea-going Ivan Boesky with a hostile buyout plan the New World couldn't ignore.
FEATURES
By J.D. Considine | July 11, 1992
Summer pop festivals aren't always the bargain they seem, but some would be a bargain under any circumstance. Take, for example, today's WHFS-tival at the Prince Georges Equestrian Center in Upper Marlboro. Not only are the bands great -- the lineup includes such new music comers as the Soup Dragons, the Charlatans UK, They Might Be Giants, the Ocean Blue, the Wolfgang Press and Catherine Wheel -- but the $7 ticket price (only $6 if you bought early) makes it the bargain of the season. The gates open at 8 this morning, and the music starts at 11 a.m.; the predicted finish is 9 p.m. Call (301)
FEATURES
By Nestor Aparicio and Nestor Aparicio,Evening Sun Staff | October 17, 1991
It's nice to have glowing comments from critics about your TC latest album and concerts, but as guitarist and singer David Schelzel of The Ocean Blue would tell you, it's not always what you say but how you say it.The Ocean Blue's sophomore effort, "Cerulean," is a masterful work from the Hershey, Pa., quartet, but once again critics (including this one) have to add a line about the band being the ultimate rip off of British modern rock.And it bugs Schelzel to no end."I don't really want to be a British-sounding American band," said Schelzel, whose band will perform at Max's On Broadway Tuesday night.
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