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Susan Lucci

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By Chris Kaltenbach and Chris Kaltenbach,SUN STAFF DTC | May 21, 1997
Things get particularly nasty on tonight's season-ender for "Star Trek: Voyager," where Janeway and her crew find a surprising ally."The 24th Annual Daytime Emmy Awards" (8 p.m.-10 p.m., WMAR, Channel 2) -- Will the 17th time be a charm for Susan Lucci? All America holds its breath. ABC."The Sentinel" (8 p.m.-9 p.m., WNUV, Channel 54) -- The all-sensing Sentinel comes to the aid of a young woman recently awakened from an eight-year coma, caused by a car accident she claims was staged to cover up the murder of her parents.
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By Linell Smith and Linell Smith,[Sun Reporter] | December 24, 2006
BAKA, DEEDA, OJI, Gunga, Leelee, Uma, Zayda and Wahoo share something beyond membership in the baby-talk hall of fame: These Americans are allergic to the terms "Grandfather" and "Grandmother." Those well-trod names have become too old. At least for the 39 million baby boomers who are now exploring the even more youthful world of Babies "R" Us. "The name thing is an issue," observes Chris Crosby, publisher of Grand, a magazine for grandparents. "We all grew up in a culture that put a negative connotation on the terminology we used.
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NEWS
By Jon Margolis | July 16, 1993
SO someone calls -- this is several weeks ago -- and in the course of the conversation asks whether Susan Lucci finally would win an Emmy this year.Who?You mean you don't know who Susan Lucci is?Well, as a matter of fact, I didn't. But then her name kept popping up.On one of the local news programs, the anchor-dweeb asked the very same question, acknowledging that he had been inspired to do so by People magazine, which had devoted its cover to the mystery of why Ms. Lucci had never won this prize and whether she would do so now.OK, hold on a minute.
FEATURES
By Chris Kaltenbach and Chris Kaltenbach,SUN STAFF DTC | May 21, 1997
Things get particularly nasty on tonight's season-ender for "Star Trek: Voyager," where Janeway and her crew find a surprising ally."The 24th Annual Daytime Emmy Awards" (8 p.m.-10 p.m., WMAR, Channel 2) -- Will the 17th time be a charm for Susan Lucci? All America holds its breath. ABC."The Sentinel" (8 p.m.-9 p.m., WNUV, Channel 54) -- The all-sensing Sentinel comes to the aid of a young woman recently awakened from an eight-year coma, caused by a car accident she claims was staged to cover up the murder of her parents.
FEATURES
By Los Angeles Daily News | June 27, 1991
Los Angeles -- Soap opera stars often complain they feel like the deprived stepchildren of their counterparts on evening sitcoms and dramas. The rivalry between daytime and prime-time shows is emphasized when it comes to handing out kudos.The television academy gives out Emmys in two separate ceremonies: one specifically saluting daytime programs and the other strictly honoring prime-time shows. For the past 17 years, theDaytime Emmy Awards have been shown during the day in late spring, while the 42-year-old Prime-time Emmy Awards have been presented in an evening broadcast in late summer, usually amid more fanfare and increased viewership.
FEATURES
By Sheila Anne Feeney and Sheila Anne Feeney,New York Daily News | November 25, 1993
Some people spend their vacations reveling in the natural wonders of the world. Then there are those who spend their free time spending. To their minds, Yellowstone or Mount Rushmore can't hold a candle to the racks of a Burlington Coat Factory or Bugle Boy outlet."
FEATURES
By Deborah Wilker and Deborah Wilker,Fort Lauderdale Sun-Sentinel | May 26, 1994
Last year at the Daytime Emmy Awards, the host and heroine for the evening, Susan Lucci, smiled bravely through yet another heartbreaking loss. If only the judges could grade these gallant public appearances along with her star turns on "All My Children."Zero-for-14 and in the wings with nowhere to weep, Ms. Lucci had to jump right back on stage to act as host of the rest of the telecast.If she, or any of us, thought that was a tough evening, it was only a taste of what happened last night.
FEATURES
By Kevin Cowherd and Kevin Cowherd,Staff Writer | January 28, 1994
If you think about it, whatever horrible curse has befallen actress Susan Lucci now seems to have enshrouded the Super Bowl-bound Buffalo Bills.Fourteen times, Susan Lucci has been nominated for a Daytime Emmy for her work on the popular soap "All My Children."And 14 times, the poor woman has watched as some other actress yelps with joy, rushes to the podium and cradles a gleaming gold trophy while dabbing her eyes with a Kleenex.Could you blame Ms. Lucci if she came home every day and threw a shoe at the dog?
SPORTS
By RAY FRAGER | July 31, 1992
Death as a sales pitch now running on emptyLooking for an underlying theme to the Barcelona Games on NBC? Here it is: all the people who died.On every telecast, it seems, we're hearing about one athlete or another performing in memory of a dead parent, grandparent or other close relative. Failing that, maybe the athlete has been concerned about someone who's very ill.This is not to discount the real depth of feeling that individuals might have about their loved ones. But, unfortunately, most of us have suffered a loss.
NEWS
By Linell Smith and Linell Smith,[Sun Reporter] | December 24, 2006
BAKA, DEEDA, OJI, Gunga, Leelee, Uma, Zayda and Wahoo share something beyond membership in the baby-talk hall of fame: These Americans are allergic to the terms "Grandfather" and "Grandmother." Those well-trod names have become too old. At least for the 39 million baby boomers who are now exploring the even more youthful world of Babies "R" Us. "The name thing is an issue," observes Chris Crosby, publisher of Grand, a magazine for grandparents. "We all grew up in a culture that put a negative connotation on the terminology we used.
FEATURES
By Deborah Wilker and Deborah Wilker,Fort Lauderdale Sun-Sentinel | May 26, 1994
Last year at the Daytime Emmy Awards, the host and heroine for the evening, Susan Lucci, smiled bravely through yet another heartbreaking loss. If only the judges could grade these gallant public appearances along with her star turns on "All My Children."Zero-for-14 and in the wings with nowhere to weep, Ms. Lucci had to jump right back on stage to act as host of the rest of the telecast.If she, or any of us, thought that was a tough evening, it was only a taste of what happened last night.
FEATURES
By Kevin Cowherd and Kevin Cowherd,Staff Writer | January 28, 1994
If you think about it, whatever horrible curse has befallen actress Susan Lucci now seems to have enshrouded the Super Bowl-bound Buffalo Bills.Fourteen times, Susan Lucci has been nominated for a Daytime Emmy for her work on the popular soap "All My Children."And 14 times, the poor woman has watched as some other actress yelps with joy, rushes to the podium and cradles a gleaming gold trophy while dabbing her eyes with a Kleenex.Could you blame Ms. Lucci if she came home every day and threw a shoe at the dog?
FEATURES
By Sheila Anne Feeney and Sheila Anne Feeney,New York Daily News | November 25, 1993
Some people spend their vacations reveling in the natural wonders of the world. Then there are those who spend their free time spending. To their minds, Yellowstone or Mount Rushmore can't hold a candle to the racks of a Burlington Coat Factory or Bugle Boy outlet."
FEATURES
By Kevin Cowherd | July 21, 1993
Thus far my campaign to be named Employee of the Month at The Baltimore Sun seems bogged down in petty bureaucratic wrangling and the kind of seamy back-room politics that would make an old Teamster blanch.Bitter? Oh, you betcha I'm bitter. But it's a good kind of bitter, the kind that gnaws at your stomach and pounds at your temples and makes every other negative emotion (jealousy, gloom, etc.) seem like a morphine drip.Regular visitors to this space may recall reading about this Employee of the Month business some months ago.In the typically hard-hitting prose with which this column has become associated, I noted that I had been at this paper nearly 12 years without once winning this award.
NEWS
By Jon Margolis | July 16, 1993
SO someone calls -- this is several weeks ago -- and in the course of the conversation asks whether Susan Lucci finally would win an Emmy this year.Who?You mean you don't know who Susan Lucci is?Well, as a matter of fact, I didn't. But then her name kept popping up.On one of the local news programs, the anchor-dweeb asked the very same question, acknowledging that he had been inspired to do so by People magazine, which had devoted its cover to the mystery of why Ms. Lucci had never won this prize and whether she would do so now.OK, hold on a minute.
SPORTS
By RAY FRAGER | July 31, 1992
Death as a sales pitch now running on emptyLooking for an underlying theme to the Barcelona Games on NBC? Here it is: all the people who died.On every telecast, it seems, we're hearing about one athlete or another performing in memory of a dead parent, grandparent or other close relative. Failing that, maybe the athlete has been concerned about someone who's very ill.This is not to discount the real depth of feeling that individuals might have about their loved ones. But, unfortunately, most of us have suffered a loss.
FEATURES
By Kevin Cowherd | July 21, 1993
Thus far my campaign to be named Employee of the Month at The Baltimore Sun seems bogged down in petty bureaucratic wrangling and the kind of seamy back-room politics that would make an old Teamster blanch.Bitter? Oh, you betcha I'm bitter. But it's a good kind of bitter, the kind that gnaws at your stomach and pounds at your temples and makes every other negative emotion (jealousy, gloom, etc.) seem like a morphine drip.Regular visitors to this space may recall reading about this Employee of the Month business some months ago.In the typically hard-hitting prose with which this column has become associated, I noted that I had been at this paper nearly 12 years without once winning this award.
FEATURES
By Michael Hill and Michael Hill,Evening Sun Staff | November 15, 1991
THERE IS A reason that the repulsive crazed-killer murder stories, the type that is flooding the November airwaves, make such attractive television, and "In a Child's Name" reminds us of what that is.When properly made, these are compelling, dramatic tales that, in shining their raking light across the psyche of an individual and a community, can reveal the strengths and flaws of the human condition.But most of the movies that have trod this well-worn path this month have not done that. They have instead been nothing more than exploitative, voyeuristic excursions into the weirdness.
FEATURES
By Los Angeles Daily News | June 27, 1991
Los Angeles -- Soap opera stars often complain they feel like the deprived stepchildren of their counterparts on evening sitcoms and dramas. The rivalry between daytime and prime-time shows is emphasized when it comes to handing out kudos.The television academy gives out Emmys in two separate ceremonies: one specifically saluting daytime programs and the other strictly honoring prime-time shows. For the past 17 years, theDaytime Emmy Awards have been shown during the day in late spring, while the 42-year-old Prime-time Emmy Awards have been presented in an evening broadcast in late summer, usually amid more fanfare and increased viewership.
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